Skip to main content

Full text of "UCLA daily Bruin"

See other formats


-f A^l^ 





_> 








s. 



START 



©UCLA Reprographic Service© 



Microfilmed 1994 



University of California 
Library Reprographic Service 



Los Angeles, CA 90024-1518 



-~p 



6 Inches 



Reduction Ratio: '^•* 






Jfi». 



'*»Vt>» •>^'"'~'-'^ 



■\4-Vw »«i»«,> i"-^' 






J ^ - . ,■ s, «.ji 



n 




pm|imppmi|ii I] I !i}imfiiffttw}itttf|f|Tt^f 



6 •■'' ''Tl 



8! 



WESTCOTT 




RULtR 



' •^i.j^:x^x£i-w m'K a'T..«:' j«.v 



u 




pMmxmxmumam 






X 



UCLA Library Reprographic Service 



a \larget\standard\ratio93 d(x; 



The material on this microfilm is of varying 
quality. Portions of the material may be 
illegible due to: r" 

Aged paper Mutilated paper 
Faded copy Glossy paper 
Light pencil Poor printing 
Carbon copies (any color) 

In addition, the original material may be 
bound in a manner which prevents complete 
filming of the text. Every effort has been 
made to produce the best possible quality. 

Notice: This material may be protected 

by Copyright Law 
(Titie'l? U.S. Code). 



UCLA Library Reprographic Service 



J 1,11 ;''l .1.1 n>l,n il .111,1 1 il V 






r 



Association for Information and Image Management 

1 1 ()( I A, lyric Av'iTlllI- Slllli- 1 1 ( I' I 

' .li j'-r ' )(jrinij M.ir vi.i'iil .'UTi 




Centimeter 

12 3 4 



5 



7 8 9 10 



Inch 



es 



1.0 



I.I 



1.25 



3 4 

/ b 2 i 

22 
2,0 

1.8 



1.4 



1.6 



2 13 14 



5 



mm 



,, ,, ^,,, ^ ,,;^,,,J ., ,,;,|:||M,hiMllilllllllllll!!liillllll!llillllllilllllllllllll! ilillllli mil! II IMllllllllllllllll 




- 1 ' ■ ^ ' 1 ■_ - : ^ 1 ' , M 






MnNUPnCTURED TO OHM STONDRRDS 
BY OPPLIED IMRGE. INC. 




or 



For permission to publish, 
obtain copies of this microfilm, 

write to: 



Library Reprographic Services 
University of California, 

Los Angeles 

90095-1518 

USA 



-^ 



UCLA DAILY BRUIN 
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA 



SPRING 1995 



APRIL 3, 1995 

TO 

JUNE 18. 1995 



MASTER NEGATIVE 

#03796 



University of California, Los Angeles 



84thYear, No. 126 
Circulation: 20,000 



Daily Bruh 



Monday 
May 22, 1995 



Federal cuts will cripple UC, regents say 



C 'on^Tcss accused 
oi sacrificing IJ(> 
education for deficit 



Rv Phillip Carter 

IJiiily Br uin Senior St .it 



iIk- ('( ' svskMii, (ilticials saul But Masscv vhki'J itu; inn-! 

Masscy saui ih.il Iccli'ial luruK i.(iiUL'in over cuts lo suniciii 

accoiinli.'i.l lor [lall ot Itic [ ( Inul tiiiaiKial aul ami iCNcaitli l'miii 

s^cl lasl \ r.ii, urii'hirii' in a I S-t <^ "I lie niusl mm icu s pn il^i i; in 

hillion This iiioiH's [ia\^ l«ii OO iii\ol\c^ cliiinna! nni <it siinji/ni 

L.uls tu loVicrllic li'dcr al tlcl u It [icii^cnl ol l.'(' ic mmi >. h , nmii.' loan iiUcicnI suhMdic. ihal llic 

a 111 I |>a\ toi a lax ^ ul Mnic llian ih.ui hall ot sliulcnl I ma lu nil aul ! cdc i a 1 i' o\ f i n nir n l p.i \ > ho 

S'l In II n 111 car iinir kt'il loi car I h ,t rui a ho u I ^ ■> [H' u c ii l i > t i he \'. hilr slmk-iil\ aic ^llil in -.i. In ^ i| 

i|nakr nMu't \>. a^ 1.111 Imin iIk' hint niiiik'\ lo i im itu- I ( ' > ti\ c ho^pi MasM.-\ vsariicil "Otlu-r U'llin, 



the hill !hi\ week 

rhe cut turuis had already heeii 
hiidueted in lor I 'M^"^ h\ the old 
|)einoei.|lK ( On^^ress lioue\ei 
Kepiihliiaii ineiiiher's inaile the 



SAN I k NNC IS(( ) It unK I'ei 
n 11 ik one (iA\ toi I ( ' l'io\osI ami 



I'lisMid \ SI hiMioii ol tin 



t.iK Iioiis im. hide the el iiniiiai nni ol 

I he ^.l^^ to iese.in.h i. aiiie iiij I'radiiate lellov. ^hl[1s .md m hoLn 



Ni-coiul 111 eoiiiinand Wallet pioinised lunds wioild h.i\e the m. le^K es, aits, hntn. unties and sli i ps . pa i t k n I a i I \ iho-,./ !.,| 

Masses to toieshadou disaster helped hiiild I ('! As neu almost e\er\ other area \l.isse\ under re[ire--enle(,l minor ilie- 

tiom S\(> hiliioii letleial |noL'rarn Metlual ('enter ('oni'ress also ,nid other ottieials .ittrihuled this ("urrentlv students air noi 

^ ut s that ( 'on t' I e ss passed on pas seil i. ii t ^ in I i na ik i a 1 aid to the end o I the ( 'old War and the i Inir I'ed i uteres! on then loan ■ 

ihuisda\ AnaKsts [nedKl that leseaieh and \1eilieare areas lu'ed to tediue teder.il ri'seaii.h uhile the\ are in ^^. hool When 

I'lesideiit Hill (linton uill sit'ii whiehelleU rieaiK eveiv aiea ol spendiiiL' at eoidinid\ ailojited. \1,rse\ sanllhi- |iolk\ 



Ai uild ni.ike the a'- erai'r tU'.ti M 
. ' iUeL'e drhl 'Jd yri . ,'u: hn/t,,'' 
A I a p; '• o ^ t,u\ '- < r ;>., '. , ■ 
A.-ek 1 ( I \ ( dam -llo; ( liarLj 
") o II n / a . ,1 ill',;''' i. ' .-.•'.. 
tequiie a imuilancoLi- ,U'.!l.: '^ i' 
t ! I ■ ^ 111 til! O I M ; r ! i 1 1 a ' ■ ; . ' i . 

i'a[)s jell \y, ilie v am hm:' ' 
Hnt he added Iha' \\:< r 

he so i'.'eal tluil ;! .v lil t-.i !■■ ; ■ 
'lie I I( ' Im idee ihr •:M[ 

M a - •■ \ -. ! e in a f 1- 
a n e i ^ i < ■ a^. l m n ^ t r . ■ • 
I reenl -- v\ (m . - aid ; hal i -^ .' : ■' 
A a s ab< Nil 1 ' I Ml 111 1 lu- \ a,r ; , 

Soo CUTS, ;.!,•■ 6 



High hopes 




Regents to 
choose new 
UC president 



UlUlcnit K 1 ,IM'. ll.iM Hi 



( ^1 ^cK.\ I]'. 'I) I 



Phillip Carter 



11^ i, ■--- 



!^' 



JUSTIN WAMHf 

'ofor tuftatrdy, soriio pooplo woro not oiilo t, . on,, ,, ,iii tho oil*", ,it I CI A's Mardi Gras whic h w,js hidrl Fncjrjy, 
>oCim1,iv -I'ld SijikIov on tho hit rnituir ,i! F lold 



' : .! It. ', i.; • I 
o ). ! M, : , ' , 
., a a n;. ,1 I 

! '.r i ai. 1: ■. • > 
; ■ V A , i i hi III- ,i ' 
• aid t ii\L'eiio \*. !l ,;. ; ' .■ ■ 

a-.|4n a!i>. > flail ",- ■ / • 

! . ■ a 0. n . . M ■ i n i 1 1 1 1 . 

I ; , , e a K t ; A a ■• ■ e . , ' ', a ' ■ 
> M I i ( I' 'e ■ I d e !■ ' lac I ' 
'm a lit erne lit in I an i 1 1 \ ' ••<. 
.eii, 'tlev ti>.r ( ». I i. 
\ t t h a ' ! I nil' ! h e h, > o >: 
il '. '■■ A ,di .iMl V !'l di r; ^ It ' ' ■ '. 



,l..la'v 1' du 
liii'il\ t.a I id>ii, 



PRESIDENT, : n 8 











Inside A&E 






















Lollapalooza 
art 

Lollapaloo/as "Mcaii 
Art" shows that art never 
has to be elitist 
L()llapal()()/a founder FVrry 
larrcll collaborated with 
Santa Monica gallery owner 
lulic Rico to create a collec 
tion of 1. A art 

See page 16 





ASUCLA board to pass on torch, advice 



By Patrick Kerkstra 

Oriily Brum St. iff 

I I nil' is ahoii t to I un out toi 
ASl '( 1 As hoard ot dneetors 

Al the etui ol one ol the most 
tmhiilent ami eontro\ersial ve.irs 
111 the assoeia 
lion's liistory, 
this board has 
only one 

ineeling left 
to reform the 
organization 
as much as it 
can. 

After five 
years of poor 
financial per 

formancc, board members have 
become concenied that the asscKi 
ation will eventually face financial 
min. 

The association oversees cam- 




pus eaterie-- .ind sign's ( )thei sci 
\ u e s .sn [i|"ioi ted h\ \ S I ( ' I .\ 
iiK hide siudeiil media ,iiid foverri 
menis II the or^ain/ation uere to 
eolhipise, the tuliire ot these set 
\ K I's vuiulii be uneerl.nn 

Ihal threat \\as sullieieni to 
convince this vear's boaul to te.ir 
down many of the association's 
long entrenched officials and poll 
cies Most notahlv. it removetl 
Jason Reed, who ser\ed as 
ASCCLA's executive ilirector U\\ 
14 years. 

However, in the briet period left 
before its service ends, the best 
the board can do is present incom- 
ing members with instructions for 
a shiny new ASUCLA, assembly 
required 

The pieces arc there, and the 
association hopes the Alpha 
Partner turnaround consultants 
have the expertise to help put the 



assoeiatH ui toi'ethei aeain 

H lit the na L' L' my ipie si i , mi i -• 
v\ hetlu't or not ru'xl \ imi s I<i mi d 
v>,ill sliare the i,oinmon vision tin-. 
one <V>^\ 

The chancellor h.is 
iiltiiiKirc authority o\cr 
the association, anJ he 

unist apprt)ve any 
const it ntional chan^'es. 

The success of the Students 
First slate m elections suggests 
next year's undergraduate board 
representatives may have a differ- 
ent agenda than this years board 
many of whom were appointees of 
current undergraduate President 
Rob Cirecnhaigh John Shapley's 
victory in the Ciraduate Students' 



\ ^so^, lat loll pi (■ Nidenl la - eit . ',!' ' 
I on Id mean that > ii i i en' !^ at i 
. hall. 1 im Heasle\ m,i\ no! i , i, ' • 
ne\l \eai 

( 'tMisei.juent 1\ . hoaiil men'tua 
.ire seramhlniL' to ilralt thanee- 
the eotistitution and h\laus. ettei 
ing them ad\iee from a ucll sea 
soiieii and mtormed bo.iivl ot 
d'rcctors 

"I'hc ulea is to gi\c next ve.ii's 
board an ide.i ol what we, as a uni 
lied board, think the .issoci.ition 
needs to do next year." said gradu 
ate board member Karol Dean 

One publicly silent but impor 
tant figure in the debate over the 
board's role is Chancellor Charles 
Young 1 he chancellor has ulti- 
mate authority over the associa 
tion, and he must approve any 
constitutional changes He has 

See ASUCLA, page 9 



*T- ^* 



-« ' ♦ ' ■■■' • ' »• •-• ' ' 



tWMMC.'ir *«« -» * 






'i^r ^7;^"'"'^'^/ 



2 Monday, May 22, 199S 



Daily druin 



\Nhars Brewin'This Week 



Community Service Commission 

AppliLalvixis torCommumly Sc/vicc 
( uiiimissioii I9*^S 96 Stall now 
av.iilahk-, due M.iy 21 
KiTcklK.tt 4()X 
S .' s 2 u ^ 

Meals on Wheels 

\.i ilnnlfcf . iitj'ciill) in.T(J(,-(l lo (Iclivci 
Mic;il : l( I (he ill. i-|ilcil\ ,'iii(l oltict 
liiHiiet)(»iiii(l people 111 ific S.inla Monu a 
.111(1 Malil)ii .lie. I , 

( ,ill lu.uin.i V.I ,(jiie/ .11 V}\ 7SS)S loi 
iiKife iiilorinalKiii 



1 p.m. — 3 p.m. 



Department of Biostatistics 

I I'-e ,l.ili ,IK ,i| eonsilltlll^' 
l':ihlK lle.illli .Al 2 V7 



Today 



12:10 p.m. 



University CattiQttt^fcenter 

VV'-ek l\ lii.r, . 
■\ (■.•■liii.iii ^"i <') 
\ I .1 / I ill Wc'llie 1 1,1 , 
.Mjy, ',01 S 



4 p.m. 



Vietnamese Language & Culture (Sinti 
Hoat Que Huong) 

S'-' I )ii(l riei lion ineriinr r\i■^ i|i in p )f 
[!■■.'. np.-fiMI)' , 111 \\\ ( \')')^ ')', ,l,ill 

\ ^ 'Till, in ''"' '.') 

:'n 2/7^ 



5 p.m. 



Coptic Club 



,[re,i 



h-i ^^l,'^ '.'.im 



Intern^itional Students Association 



": ' :! ! 



5:30 p.m. 



esbian Ra^/(?A[ A 



H,'i!t i)'i 



6 p.m. 



■|. I III ir 



Asian Pacilic Coalition 

i' :M lli'-i-lin;' •■■. 'M ,' iir 

< lll,llt..-ll '.' ■ 
- ■■ i ■- i 

Ra/a Graduation 

' r :r I .ll lll'-i-lllll' 

' imi[.Im-|| I 101 
■HO ssw 



7 p.m. 



UCLA Extension "Screenwriters on 
Screenwriting " 

>;■ l-;v Strick, "Woll C.ipe ( e,ir 

\i,ii linoplidbni. I rue Helievci 
MS UKK).A 

( ', > % U) 



8 p.m. 



Kerckhotf Coffeetiouse Jaz7 Series 

n.. i),iM i'..iii<i 

K.ri. t [|(,|| ( (lite, -Ik, I) ,(■ 

■",2'. 0S04 



9 p.m. 



Hillel Students Association 

I r.ieji (j.ifK m^ 

''00 llil).Mr(l Ave 

<" o I '?>S >.'encra!, %-\ iiiideni, Iree lor 

III .1 liniefs 

,'OX U)K1 



Tuesday 



Noon 



Baha'l Club 

General meeting 
Ackerman 2410 
47y-32(X) 



12:15 p.m. 



University Catholic Center 

('alfiolic rosary j/roup 
Ackerman 3516 
Also on Thursday 
2()H -.'^(JI.S 



4:15 p.m. 



College of Letters & Science Academic 
Support Workshops 

Sub)ecl lo disriiissal j-Toup , 
( inllin f 'onimons 20 ^ 

^2^ ons 



5 p.m. 



Chinese Student Association 

fiener.il iiicelm^' eleelKtii debate 

I AI ( ' I'rcss koorn 

44^9790 



5:45 p.m. 



Hillel Students Association 

Dorm Network 

lledrick l''rivate Diruri).' Room 

2()H ^OXi 



6 p.m. 



African Education Project 

Old Annual \:\ Hay Malik Id Shaha// 
' M.ileolfii X ) ( Ommcmoration 
Streni^'lh I liroii).d) I Inity 
l^)lte I2(K) 

:-..'-i 0/ 14 

Nikkei Student Union 

'' i'-|M-[,|J [lierlHIl' 

K.lh ,r. SI 

'-: 1 loso 



6:30 p.m. 



The Bodhi Tree Annex 

I III- 'siti I , VV',i\ Wot k ,lio[) ' 
-, '-.' Mr|r<,,r A'.e We-.l Hollw'.ood 
( <> I \ U.O loi I 2 ^e^Mol|s 



7 p.m. 



UCLA Circle K Community Service Club 

( leinT.il iiK'elnijJ 
Al keriii.in 24 I 2 
20X 2490 



7:30 p.m. 



Melnitz Movies 

I ree s( reernn^' and discussion of "Miles 
ot Smiles, Ye.irs ol Slruj:?gle" and 

Nothing' Hut a Man" 
Melnil/ I he. Iter 

'y.js 2 us 
Women For: 

lu\ti(eot ln|iisli(.e I )oes llie Jury 
System Worl- '" 
I 1900 Sunset HKd 
Ice S"- 

0S7 741 I 



8 p.m. 



Enigma (UCLA Science Fiction & 
Fantasy Club) 

( (cneral meeting 
Ac kerman 2412 
794 5459 



Wednesday 



Chinese Student Association 

Orricers/Slaff election 
Firuin Walk 
Also on Jhursday 
470 ^500 



10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 



Walking Theatre Group 

Transpersonal & Traditional Theatre 

Workshop 

W(K)den-0 Theatre. 2207 Federal Ave. 

Cost: $25 a month, free audits 

395-4364 



11 a.m. 



Pi Kappa Phi 

Beeperball ,sgurts activity designed to 
raise handicapped awareness 
IM Field 
794-4156 



Noon 



AHUSA (Art History Undergraduate 
Students' Association) 

Weekly meeting 
Dickson 4273 
207 IIK4 

Community Service Commission 

liuild Up LA recruitment meeting 

Moore |(K)H 

H2.5-2333 

Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual Studies 

LCJBS firown Bag Lunch 
Haines 304 

825-3722 



2 p.m. 



Campus Events Commission 

Women in Hollywood Forum; Annette 

Bening, Lili Zanuck, Robin Swicor and 

iMimi Polk 

Ackerman Orand Ballroom 

H25-6223 



5:30 p.m. 



Jewish Federation Council 

■'Stay Alive in '95; The State ol 

Residential Real f-state" 

12445 Mountamgate Dr., Los Angeles 

Cost: S2() 

H52-77fX) 



6 p.m. 



Buddhist Student Association 

A hay in the Life ol a lapanese 
I'lirehind Person" by Reverend lu)ii 
MS 6201 

Xn H54^ 



6:30 p.m. 



UCLA Pre-Optometry Society 

Optometry and Opthalmology 
Radical Keratolomies" by fxlward 
Manche, () I) 
Cieology 6704 
208-7848 



7 p.m. 



Bruin Victory Fellowship 

Living the Life of Victory 
Kinsey 169 

College of Letters & Science Academic 
Support Worltshops 

fakmg advantage of professor and lA 

office hours 

f inffin Commons 203 

825-9315 



7:30 p.m. 



City of Los Angeles Cultural Affairs 
Department 

"[ he Beautiful Worlds of Frank Lloyd 

Wright and Buckminstcr Fuller: A 

discussion of areas of agreement and 

disagreement between two rnen of 

genius" by (ieorgc Potter 

48(K) Hollyw<Kxl BTvd.. Los Angeles 

(213)485-4581 

Melnitz Movies 

I ree screening of 'The Postman" 
Melnit/ Theater 

825-2.345 



8 p.m. 



Fear of Success Anonymous 

Goal achievement workshop 
5521 Grosvenor Blvd. 
Fee: $2 suggested donation 
559-8385 



Thursday 



1:15 p.m. 



John Paul II Society 

Dr. D. Alan Shewmon on "The CJospel 
of Life" 

Ackerman 2408 
209-9116 



2 p.m. 



SCR 43 Latino Research Program 

Terri de la Pena, writer and novelist 

Haines 152 

825-2365 



7 p.m. 



Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual Rap 

Dorm Rap 

Call Charles at 206-3628 for more 

information 

UCLA at the Armand Hammer Museum 
of Art & Cultural Center 

Lyle Ashton Harris speaks on his work 

10899 Wilshire Blvd. 

443-7000 

UCLA Chicano/Latino Film and 
Television Association 

"New Visions/New Voices: Nuevas 
Visiones/Nuevas Voces" 
Melnitz Theater 
280-0259 



Friday 



1 p.m. 



UCLA Muslim Union 

Iridyy Juma Prayers 
Ackerman 3530 
515 5291 



3 p.m. 



Chinese Christian Fellowship 

Bible study 
Ackerman 35 1 7 
794-5337 



5 p.m. 



Hwa Rang Do 

Martial art class 

Wooden Center Blue Room 

824-5863 



■^rr^^ 



gp^ 



6 p.m. 



Chinese Student Association 

Banquet and dance 

New Otani Hotel 

Cost: Banquet and dance - $35 general, 

$30 member, $15 for dance only 

470-3566 



7 p.m. 



Grace on Campus 

Fellowship and weekly meeting 

MS4000A 

208-8384 

Maoist internationalist Movement 
(MIM) 

Speaker and films on the National 

Democratic Movement of the 

Philippines 

e-mail: mim4@nyxfer.blythe.org 

If you would like an event listdd in this 
section, please fill out a listing request 
form in 225 Kerckhoff by 2 p.m. the 
day before publication. Tlie deadline 
for listings to appear in Monday's paper 
is 2 p.m. Thursday Please address 
questions to Listings Editor Ayako 
Hagihara at 206-0904. 



Dally Bruin 




JUSTIN WARReN/t>a«ly Bruin 

Pliillp Hllmore Crabbe III, a fourth-year anthropology student, presents his honors thesis to his research program class. The 
anthropology (department may eliminate the program due to budget cuts. 

Anthropology honors program in 




Funding crisis threatens 
undergraduate research 
and unique opportunity 



By Nancy Hsu 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

Philip Fillmore Crabbe III spent last sum- 
mer lounging by a public pool in Oakland, 
chatting to girls and sunbatliing. 

"This is where most of the Live Oak pool 
community lives," Crabbe said, pointing at a 
slide of run-down apartment complexes dur- 
ing 1lis research project presentation Friday. 



"Many children complain of unhappiness 
and instability at home. To the kids, the pool 
is like a safe oasis." 

Crabbe's research project, "Live Oak 
Pool: A case study approach examining Ihe 
fit of public programs and community 
needs," was one of 15 presentations made 
last week by undergraduates in the anthro- 
pology honors program - one of several pro- 
grams across the university that 
administrators are trying to find resources to 
keep alive. 

Modeled after the- undergraduate experi- 
ence at Harvard University, the honors 
research program was designed eight years 
ago to offer advanced undergraduates a long- 
term research experience under close faculty 



supervision. 

Undergraduates develop, conduct and pre- 
sent their research on topics ranging from 
labor-organizing strategies among Asian 
immigrant workers to middle-class sut)ur- 
bia'S fascination with their lawns. 

Students take two courses on preparing a 
proposal and conducting research before the 
summer. During the summer, they do their 
field work. In the fall and winter, they ana- 
lyze their data and write up a thesis. 

University administrators say the program 
is the only one of its kind, allowing under- 
graduates to conduct research'and present 
their findings in an open foriim. 

SftP WBARCiU>age JiL 



MoiMtay«May22,4M6 3 

BG8A 

movos, 
prepares 
for '95-'96 

Group aims to 
educate grads on 
affirmative action 



By Betty Song 

Daily Bruin Staff 

« 

J'he history of the Black 
Graduate Students Association 
(BGSA) can be traced back to a 
constitution dated I97L Since that 
time, it's gone through several 
off i c e loca ttotw and a name i 
before finding a home at the 
Graduate Students Association 
(GSA) office earlier this month. 

Originally formed as the BGSA, 
the group has previously been 
known as the Association of 
Graduate Students of African 
Descent until members changed the 
.name back last year to be more 
inclusive of various black students, 
said past co-president Heather 
Parker. 

When officers such as Parker left 
to concentrate on their studies, the 
organization remained inacUve 
until African area studies students 
L>ezlee Cox and John Shapley, and 
history student Dai{ia Ramey met 
winter quarter to revive the group. 
The need to provide a social net- 
work for African American gradu- 
ate students prompted their efforts. 

"Some people are kind of isolat- 
ed in their departments and don't 
know other African Americans on 
campus." «>aid Cox, BGSA presi- 
dent. Such-an organization could 
serve to show students that any 
issues in their departments may be 
affecting other students as well, she 
added. 

The three students m^t informal- 
ly 'before completing a maijing 
ba.sed on an official list of African 
American graduate students. After 
holding officer elections and a few 
meetings. Cox met with graduate 
student President Tim Beasley and 
teamed that according to the gradu- 
ate government's constitution, ccr- 



See 49tA, page 11 



Women take charge of finances 



Common cents 



Money managing 
workshop fosters 
independence 

By Maria Baarens 

Johari Brown never thought 
that by coming to Los Angeles she 
would end up having seven credit 
cards with debts she couldn't pay 

off.,. 

Last year 
Brown left 
her home in 
Maryland and 
spent her 
freshman year 
at UCLA 
thinking that 
because she. 
was far away 
from her par- — '"" "" ' ^" ■ "^'^- — — 
ents the could do whatever the 
wanted. 

"I had problem! (paying) more 
than the minimum payment on my 
credit card/* said Brown, now a 




second-year women studies stu^ 
dent. "And I was in an apartment I 
couldn't afford." 

As the year progressed, Brown 
realized that she was in trouble , 
and decided to learn more about 
finances by conducting extensive 
research on money management 
and investment. 

Today, women need to educate 
themselves on financial matters 
more than ever. Brown said. With 
more women independently pro- 
viding for their education and oth- 
ers finding themselves in charge 
of large sums of money, it is espe- 
cially important for women to 
look ahead and take charge of 
their financial future, she added. 

"Most people I know d6n*t 
save, and until today I didn't know 
that you had to," Brown said. 

Brown went to a workshop 
alnnit financial independence for 



Resource Center at UCLA. 
Catering to the need for financial 
edutation, the workshop showed 
audience members what they .. 
could do with their money artd~^ 



explai)led the importance of start- 
ing an investment plan. 

The investment company Dean 
Witter Reynolds Inc. hosted the 
workshop with two facilitators, 
Tracy Bornstein and Sharon 
Jones, who explained that today, 
women have to be sophisticated 
and knowledgeable enough so that 
no one can take advantage of 
them. 

Through use of statistical data, 
graphs and specific examples, 
they pointed out the increased 
power of women in society and 
the workplace over the past 10 
years. They also noted that more 
and more women will be left 
alone to handle their own fin^ces 
in the future - making it important 
for women to get involved in 
money management, Bornstein 
said. 

Patima Ford, program coordi- 
^natorjff JheJHomen*! 
that there was a perception that 
men weie the only bread winners. 

"Now we know that women 



•oma of ttia ftatifttoa whioh ahow why mora Amartoan 
ohooalng to taka oharga of thair own flnancaa. 






jf 



aatUMapteu 



• Wonnen comprise: 

- 45 percent of the workforce 

r 41 percent of people with rTX)re than $500,00 (1 986) 
• 35 percent of the country's shareholders 

- 30 percent of the natton's sole proprietors (1987) 

• Nine out of 10 wonf)en will take charge of their own 
finances at some point during their lives 

• More than one-third of all women will be divorced 

• K/k>re than 60 percent of working wonwn do not have 
penak>n plana 

• Wh^es outlive their husbands by about six years 

• 48 percent of all women become widowed 

tpaicaht of retired women do fKn receive pension 
beneflti 



wfa 



See 



page 11 



\,_i-_^ji%ii;-, 



yiiittj.._*^«;. 



4 Monday, May 22, 1995 



Daily Bruin News 




Ebola quarantine 
faces possible leak 

KINSHASA, Zaire — People are brib- 
ing their way past roadblocks set up to 
contain the deadly Ebola virus, and 
experts fear new outbreaks among the 
thousands camped out at the barriers. 

Some 3,000 people have been waiting 
at one roadblock for days with little 
food or water, said Dr. Jean-Jacques 
Muyembe Tamfum, a virus expert who 
helped identify Ebola in the 1970s. 

Muyembe, a prrtfessar at Kinshasa 



Pope apologizes 
for Catholic crimes 

OLOMOUC. Czech Republic — Visiting 
a land bloodied for centuries by religious 
wars. Pope John PaulJI asked forgive- 
ness Sunday for crimes committed by 
Catholics against other Chn'stians. 

The pope also pledged to forgive those 
who caused Catholics to suffer. 

The statements came on a day the 
pope canonized a Catholic priest mar- 
tyred in 1620 during the Connter- 
ReformatioQ. — ^ 



University, last week criticized the 
attempt to quarantine Kikwit. Instead, 
he said that more doctors and more 
equipment should be sent tQ the city of 
600,000. 

Rushdie appears on 
'Letterman' show^^ 

LONDON — Novelist Salmari Rushdie, 
who has lived in hiding under a death 
threat since 1989, made a surprise 
appearance on Friday's "Late Show 
with David Letterman." 

Rushdie, introduced by Lettermanas 
"a man who doesn't gel out very often." 
delivered the evening's Top 10 List 
('Top 10 Bobby Pet Peeves"). The pro- 
gram, taped earlier Friday, was the last 
of a weeklong series from London. The 
CBS show is based in Manhattan. 

After handing over the list, Rushdie 
joked to Letterman, "If you need me, 
I'll be at the London Plaza Hotel." 
» His appearance became a running 
joke. 

"He just gets restless in his room and 
decides to be on a TV show," cracked 
Letterman. 




"Today I, the pope of the Church pf 
Rome, in the name of all Catholics, ask 
forgiveness for the wrongs inflicted on 
non-Catholics during the turbulent histo- 
ry of these peoples," Pope John Paul said. 

Massacre blamed 
on Rwandaii^oops" 

KIGALI, Rwanda — Last month's mas- 
sacre of 2,000 Hutu refugees by Tutsi- 
led troops was not deliberate, but could 
have been avoided, says the multina- 
tional commission investigating the 
shootings. 

In a report last week, the commission 
also said some of the refugees were 
killed by "elements among themselves," 
a reference to Hutu extremists loyal to 
Rwanda's ousted government. 

Most of the deaths occurred April 22 
when Rwanda's new Tutsi leaders sent 
troops to close camps in the southwest 
that had been home to as many as 
150,000 people. 

The government contends some of 
the refugees were Hutu extremists try- 
ing to destabilize the country in hopes 
of regaining power. 



Thompson refuses 
to aid Wilson's run 

GREEN BAY. Wis. — Gov. Tommy 
Thompson rejected an offer Saturday to 
play a national role in California Gov. 
Pete Wilson's run for president so he 
could keep his own options open, a 
Wilson aide said. 

It was an indication of Thompson's 
thoughts about seeking a national office 
himself, having said a governor should be 
on the party's presidential ticket in 19%. 
-^Wilson had breakfast with Thompsoh 
at the governor's mansion in Madison 
when Wilson made the offer, Wilson 
campaign manager Craig Fuller said in an 
interview during the weekend Republican 
Midwest Leadership Conference. 

Microsoft and Intuit 




call off liiefg&r 

SEATTLE — Microsoft Corp. called off 
its proposed merger with Intuit Inc. on 
Saturday rather than endure months of 
antitrust litigation with the Justice 
Department. 

The government sued last month to 
block Microsoft's $2 billion purchase of 
Intuit, maker of the popular Quicken per- 
sonal finance program. The deal 
announced seven months ago would have 
been the biggest software merger ever. 

"It's unfortunate that after such a broad 
government review the merger faced 
additional months of uncertainty in the 
courts,"^said Microsoft Chairman Bill 
Gates. "This is a fast-paced industry 
experiencing lots of change. Progress 
toward realizing our goals could not wait 
until the government's lawsuit was 
resolved." 



Police make arrest 
in CityWallc 

A woman found on the freeway with 
back and stomach stab wounds was 
arrested for investigation of murder in the 
case of two women who were slashed to 
death in a Universal CityWalk parking 
garage. 

Donna Lee, 44, was taken into cus- 
tody Friday as she was released from a 
Panorama City hospital. Her lover's 
mother and ex-girlfriend were found 
dead last Sunday. 

Officials said they were still looking 
into motives for the slayings and want 
to talk to witnesses who may have seen 
Lee or her red, 1992 Chevy Beretta near 
the crime scene. 

Judge grants slum 
lawsuit settlement 

On Friday, a judge approved a settle- 
ment in a lawsuit which accused 
Highland Federal Bank in addition to 
more than 100 co-defendants of main- 
taining slum conditions at rat-infested 
buildings. 

The city and the 700 to 800 tenants of 
1 1 apartment buildings will be paid $3.2 
million. Tenants, on average, will 
receive $2,000 to $3,000. 

The amount includes awards from 
two prior partial settlements and was 
assessed against Highland Federal and 
136 individuals and companies, includ- 
ing brokers and lenders. 

In a statement, the Highland Park- 
based bank denied "any responsibility 
as the lender" for the buildings. 



Compiled by Daily Bruin wire services 



^^1t 



Annette Bening 

Oscar nominated actress for 
The Griflers, star of Bugsy, 
Love Affair, Regarding 
Henry, Guilty By 
Suspicion, Valmont, and 
upcoming The American 
President 



Mimi Polk Gitlin 

Producer for Thelma & Louise, The 

Browning Version, and the 

upcoming White Squall, 

production associate for Black Rain 



Robin Swicord 

Writer of Little Women, 
Perez Family, Shag, and 
upcoming Matilda 



I Christine Lahti 

Q&car nominated actess for Swing 

Shift, star of Running on Empty, 

The Doctor, Gross Anatomy, 

Leaving Normal, Hideaway. 



Lili Fini Zanuck 

CXscar winiiiiii; producer of 
Driving Miss Daisy, director 
o\ Rush, producer o\ Cocoon, 
Rich in Love, M\d upcoming 
films, Mulholland Falls and 
Wild Bill. 

moderator 

Denise Mann 

Vice Chair of UCLA 
Department of Film and 
Tele\ ision. Independent 

Producers Program 



2 fi d a fi n 





co-sponsored by 

Women's Resource 

Center 



FRTE - NO TICKET REQTIIR 
ACKERMAN GRAND BALLROOM 
WEDNESDAY, MAY 24 2:00-3:30PM 



pud fo, b, 



Dally Bruin News 



Monday, May 22, 1995 5 



V 




Spend your summer shrewdly. 

It's easy to figure out why SMC's 
Summer Sessions are the wise buy 



Average Summer Course Cost 

use $2,?}20 

UCLA 575 

CSUN — ^82 

SMC :... 56* 



Santa 

MOMCA 
CDI^E 



1900 Pico Boulevard 
Santa Monica, CA 90405-i628 



Best in the 

West(side) 

SMC prides 
itself on small 
classes, a giltcd 
fatuity and a large array 
of student support services. Free Park 
& Ride Shuttle to your classes And 
the campus is convenient to world- 
famous beaches . 

"No. 1 in transfers to 
UCLA and USC." 

;■• 
Come m atui tij^f^ly loiitiy 



Office hours : 

8 a.m. ~ 8 p.m. Mon. ~ Thurs 
8 a.m. ~ 4 p m Pri. 



*Calif resident, urrdcrKraduaic Hijihcr for 4-yMr decree holder and nonresident 



Phone: 310 452-S380 



6 Monday, May 22, 1995 



Daily Bruin Ne%V8 



CUTS 



From page 1 

educational system in the name of 
reducing the federal deficit. 

"A 20 percent increase in debt 
load is a major increase " said Lt. 
Gov. Gray Davis, an outspoken 
opponent of fee hikes at prievious 
meetings. "It will price students 
out of an education and 8rive 
them out of school - that's self- 
defeating." 

After hearing of the situation in 
Washington, several members of 



the mostly Republican board criti- 
cized their own lack of lobbying 
efforts in the nation's capital. 

"i wonder if we as a board have 
been giving enough attention to 
federal matters," Regent Ward 
Connerly said. "Maybe we could 
do more to let our delegates (in 
Congress) know how important 
the UC is." 

Speaking just after Connerly, 
Regent William Bagley said that 
some of the regents and upper- 
level UC administrators ought to 
use their personal connections in 
Congress to work harder for the 



UC system. 

"Our great friend - or rather 
Chuck Young's good friend - 
Congressman Jerry Lewis, R- 
Calif., is chair of the appropria- 
tions subcommittee for HUD 
(Housing and Urban 
Development) and other educa- 
tion-related areas," said Bagley, 
who added that he'll bring up 
these cuts with him as soon as 
possible; 

Across the country in 
Washington, these cuts marched 
closer and closer to reality on 
Friday as the House passed the 



final version of the $16 billion 
"rescission" bill. Both 
Democratic and Republican' lead- 
ers agreed that passage in the 
Senate was virtually assured, 
which woiUd send the bill to 
President Clinton's desk some 
time next week. 

Clinton previously threatened 
to veto this bill, but backed down 
after House Speaker Newt 
Gingrich, R-Ga., threatened to 
block funds for Oklahoma City 
bombing relieT and building pro- 
jects coming out of the 1993 
Northridge earthquake. 



Correction 



The Wednesday article, 
"Rape reports on campus mis- 
leadingly low," contained an 
uiKlear quote. The employees 
of the Women's Resource 
Center encourage women to 
make their own decisions and 
follow whatever actions they 
feel necessary after alleged 
nqjes - which may or may not 
include legal recourse. 



SPEND THIS SUMMER AT 




Rio Hondo College, That Is 



Classes Begin: Monday, June 19, 1995 
Classes End: Friday, July 28, 1995 ^^, 



>3v^ 



4 ^-- i'^ 



SUMMER 199S 

What's In It For YOU! 

• Complete transferable units 
in Six weeks 

• Pay ONLY $13.00 per unit 

• Save money this summer 

• Freeway Close: junction of 
60 and 605 freeways 




GENERAL INFORMATION (310) 692-0921 



RIO HONDO COLLEGE 3600 WORKMAN MILL ROAD • WHITTIER, CA 90601 -1699 



Join 



Stanley E. Fish 



Professor of English and Law, Duke University 

Distinguisiied Visiting Faculty Fellow 

The Center for Ideas and Society 

University of California, Riverside 

for a discussion on 

The New Vocabulary of Bigotry: 

Fairness, Merit, Principle, Color Blind, 

Level Playing Field,. and Individual Responsibility 

How to Think About Hate Speech, 
Affirmative Action, Environmental Regulation and 

Sexual Harassment 

TODAY 

4:00 - 6:00 p.m. 

Griffin Commons, Northridge Room 

Free eyent sponsored by the 

Chancellor's Council on Diversity Lecture Series at UCLA 

"Refreshments will be served* 



I 
I 
I 

j 
I 
I 
I 
I 
j 
I 
I 

I 

! 
I 
I 
I 
I 



III^IIBHIIHHIII 



■ ■■■■■■■■■^■■■■■■■■■■^■lll 



Computer Products | 
Showcase 

i 

The UCLA Storehouse cordially invites you 

to attend the Spring 1995 Computer 

.Products Snowcase featuring:, 

= Media Supplies and Desk-Top Accessories I 

Monday, May 22nd 
10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. 

Faculty Center 
Playa Room 



in conjunction with our computer supplies 
vendor, Richard Young, and our office 
supplies vendor, Eastman, we nave 
arranged for you to view the latest 
computer supplies available today. There 
will be 20-25 manufacturer representatives 
as well as Storehouse staff to demonstrate 
the product lines, provide samples and 
respond to your questions. 

Faculty and Staff only please. 



f 

I 

[ 

I 

[ 

I 

[ 

[ 

I 

I 

! 

! 

I 

I 

! 

I 

I 

I 

I 

I 




^iflrfckefl from the Flames 



SPECIAL #1 



B3 

• Any Roll I 

Sandwich 

• One side order 

• Soft Drink with 
free refills , 

Only... 



$4.99 



«p, 5/29/95 
Subject to change With coupon only. 




SPECIAL «2 



R2 

• Half Chicken 

• One side order 

• Jack's Mountain 

Bread 

• Soft Drink with 

free refills 

'^■■•$4.99 

«p. 5/29/95 



Swb^ io chance. With coupon on>x. ^ immSSmm 



ALPELIV 

,00 minimuip) 

20fl|1 





mis 



Daily Bruin News 



Monday, May 22, 1995 7 



HNAl AVERAGE ISAT SCORES 



157 





1 


/ 










1- 

v: 




;■:; 
■ 






1 

:■:■' 
::■■ 

1 


^^^m 


^passssfflsa? 


m:--m 


^W 


' m 



154 



151 



PRINCE^TON ^^ 
REVIEW 



NO 
COURSE 



y 



LAW SCHOOLS 

PREFER HIGHER 

LSAT SCORES 



T/if Princeton Review is not affiliated with Princeton University or the College Soard. 

The Princeton Review and Kaplan scores are based on separate Deloitte and louche 

and Price Waterhouse studies. National averages courtesy oflSAC. 



Maybe our students are 
smarter, or maybe they're just 
better prepared. 

Tlie Princeton Review is tine 
nation's fastest growing LSAT 
course. And for good reason, 

* ■ 

We l<eep our classes small 
(8 to 1 5 students) so you're 
guaranteed plenty of personal 
attention. If there's a concept 
that you don't understand, 
our teachers will work with 
you until you do. And four 
actual LSAT practice exams 
given under real test-taking 
conditions will help get you 
ready for the real thing. 

Look at our students' average 
final test scores, and you'll see 
how we measure up against 
the competition. It's no 
surjxise that a study 
conducted by a Big Six 
accounting firm found our 
LSAT students' average score 
improvement to be 7 points. 

Give us a call if you'd like your 
score to climb off the charts. 



THE 

PRINCETON 

REVIEW 

(800) 2-REVIEW 
info@review.com 




8 Monday, May 22, 1995 



Daily Bruin News 



PRESIDENT 

From page 1 

Brophy described the selection 
as "the most undemocratic 
process the university has ever 
been involved in," and defended 
it against critics such as Lt. Gov. 
Gray Davis who had asked for it 
to remain more open. 

"We could hurt these people on 
the list whether we select them or 
not, if we leak the names," said 
Brophy, who explained that 
recent searches at New York State 



University and elsewhere had 
become catastrophes after candi- 
dates' names were leaked to iHe* 
media. The SUNY contenders 
pulled out after their names 
became public, to avoid problems 
that may arise at their present 
positions by trying to leave. 

Despite this secrecy, rumors 
have flown in the last several 
months about various front-run- 
ner candidates for Peltason's job, 
including both current UC offi- 
cials and educators outside the 
system. 

Until removing himself from 



the running, UCLA Chancellor 
Charles Young was considered a 
top contender, along with UC 
Provost Walter Massey and UC 
Berkeley Chancellor Chang Lin- 
Tien. 

Outside of UC circles, Brown 
University President Vartan 
Gregorian has been mentioned 
for the post, as has University of 
Michigan President James 
Duderstat. CSU Chancellor Barry 
Munitz, as well as some members 
of the Clinton Administration, 
including Health and Human 
Services Secretary Donna 



Shalala, were considered "dark- 
horse" candidates in the race. 

Davis, who as lieutenant gov- 
ernor sits as a representative of 
the state government on the board 
of regents, said that he'd like - at 
the bare minimum - to be able to 
submit questions to the selection 
committee for the candidates. 

"At our last meeting, there 
were a lot of (regents) who 
expressed concern over not hav- 
ing a role to play in the process," 
Davis said. "This is the most 
important decision we'll have to 
make (as a board of regents)," he 



added. 

But even this level of openness 
was too much for Brophy, who 
said that candidates' answers 
could give away who they are. 

After Brophy's remarks, one of 
the longest-serving regents, 
Glenn Campbell, alsQ criticized 
the process for its secrecy, saying 
to Brophy "I think you're going 
to have some leaks." 

In immediate response, Brophy 
responded "I'm the best plumber 
you ever saw." 

See PRESIDENT^ page 9 



in 

any 

time 




Village 



^village 

— ^xpressmart 



F O.O D S T O R E 



Open 24 Hours! 

1 0974 Le conte Ave. at Gayley •(310) 209-91 1 1] 




Recycle This Paper, 

"Daily Bruin 



Get The StRaiQHT Story On Braces. 

What's the cost • What's the best procedure • What's the right age • 

Call For Free Consultation: 

(310)826-7494 
Specializing in Braces for Adults & Children 

Invisible • Removable • Trudiliunal • European Surgical Onhttdontics • Cosmetic Porcelain 

BRENTWOOD ORTHODONTIC CENTER 

Dr. Nader Dayani, Certified Specialist 

1 1645 Wilshire Blvd., Suite 802 1 8124 Culver Drive, Suite A 
>-E3-CJ Brentwood (310) 826 - 7494 Irvine (714) 552 - 5890 [I3-E3-E; 



m iiiiinri^^ii^^^dii 8 



m 







$15: 



M 



DRIVING & TRAFFIC SCHOOL 

Special Student Discount _ - 

Traffic School on Weekdays & Saturdays ^^ 

1 093 Braxton Ave. #218 (310)208-3333 <gjjj 

In Westwood Villaqe, atx)ve the Wherehouse ^^ 



'^^ 

li!;!^ I1|L^^ liy^ lii^^ lii^ ^^ 11!^ 11^ (^ Uij^ (i^ (iy;;|i' 




Cosmetic Surgery 

FREE CONSULTATION 

Laser Sur£ieryy Computer Imaging Available 



EAR, NOSE & 
THROAT 

•Tonsil* 
•Nasal Allergy 
•Sinuses 
•Hoancncss 
•Snoring 



SURGERY OF THE FACE 



•Nose 

(Back to Work in 3 Days) 
•Acne Scars 

(Even Hopeless Cases) 
•Natural Lip Enhanccntcnt 
•Hair Flap/Scalp Reduction 
•Face Lift/Eyelid 



•Chemical Peel 
•Chin 8c Cheek 
Implants 
•Liposuction 
•Forehead 
•Tattoo Removal 



Steven Burres, M.D. 

FAACS, AAPPS, AAOHNS, LACMA, CMA 
Board Certified 

(310) 208-7806 
100 UCLA Plaza #522, Westwood 

Financing Available and Mo«t Intarancc Accepted 



Daily Bruin News 



Monday, May 22, 1995 9 



PRESIDENT 

- 
From page 8 

Backing up Brophy and the 
secrecy of the process was 
Faculty Regent Dan Simmons, 
who chairs the faculty advisory 
committee for this process. 

"Those of you who speculate 
could hit on the right name, and 
that could do tremendous damage 
to the process," said Simmons, 
adding that the UC system could 
lose the president the regents 
really wanted because of prema- 
ture publicity. 

^tft for the most part, the board 
agreed that secrecy and security 
were vital for the presi^nt-selec- 
tion process. Regent Ward 
Connerly agreed there were prob- 
lems, but said the board of 
regents still had the final vote - 
not the selection committee. 

"This process has lots of 
imperfections, but there's no bet- 
ter one,'* Connerly said. "The 
committee will bring to us a rec- 
ommendation, t>ut we're the ones 
who select the president." 



ASUCLA 



From page 1 



N 



taken a positive attitude toward 
the board's efforts at self-reform. 

"1 believe that we should not 
retreat from that student majority 
board of directors, but within that 

, general framework we ought to 
come up with a mechanism which 
allows more stability on the board 
and a better grounding in fmanciall 
reality," Young said. 

Board members are taking an 

_attitude similar JO Young's. The 
board uniformly agrees with the 
concept of limiting board involve- 
ment, but some are choking on a 
few of the larger proposed 
changes. 

"Let's decide what we 

want and give next year s 

board the best ideas ..." 
Chris Chaudoir 

Undergraduate Representative 

Probably the n>ost divisive issue 
was the amount of independence 
the board should give ASUCLA's 
executive director. In particular, a 
debate arose regarding whether or 
not the board should exercise 
approval of senior employees 
hired by the executive director. 

'This is gut level litmus test for 
your executive director. I can't say 
strongly enough for any (execu- 
tive director) to work here, he 
won't want a board looking over 
his shoulder to approve his per- 
sonnel decisions," said Charles 
Mack, temporary co-executive 
director. 

"I've never Seen it work, it 
doesn't work, and it's a bad idea," 
Mack stressed. 

But some board members did 
no! think approval of such-high- 
ranking employees was too limit- 
ing to the executive director's 
power. 

"If the executive director were 
to come up with somebody the 
board did not like, it's better he be 
told sooner than later," said gradu- 
ate representative Peary Brug. 

As the final days tick away, the 
board and its recently hired attor- 
ney Patrick Moore are scrambling 
to draft and accept language they 
can pass on to next year's board. 

"The changes we're looking at 
are the perfect opportunity to do 
what we've been talking about all 
along," said Chris Chaudoir, an 
undergraduate representative. 
"Let's decide what we want and 
give next year's board the best 
ideas we have." 






J. A.M. 

SHABBAT 



A /.A.M. Vacked Student 
Shabbat Excursion 



\ti 



Reservations for the Whole Shabbat 

or Any Part Thereof are Required by 

Wednesday, May 24, 1995 

To R.S.V.P. or for more information please call 

^ Roving Rabbi Shlomo. 

(H) (310) 276-4192 — 

(W) (310) 208-3081 

COST Nada, Nil, Bobkis 

• Join Us - You'll Be Internally Grateful • 



Your Itinerary: 



Friday Night May 26th . 

6:15 Pre-Shabbat "The Difference Between Shabbat 

Discussion and the Beach" 



6:45 Kab'balat 
Shabbat 

7:15 Shabbat thnner 
at Local Homes 

9:15 ONEG 



J. A.M. joins the Westwood kehilla 
for an Inspiration Shabbat Service 



Laid-Back, Kick Your Shoes Off Get- 
Together v^ith What Else: More 
Food, Raucous Singing, Story- 
Telling and Improv. 



Saturday May 27th 



10:15 



Learners' Shabbat 
Service 



Noon-ish Community 

Shabbat Lunch- 
— - — Chinese Style 



6:30 pm "Third Meal' 



Explanations of Key 
Prayers and Their 
Relevance 

with the Westwood Kehilla 



As Shabbat Ebbs into the 
Night return for One Last 
Smorgasbord of Food, 
Singing #nd Shabbat Magic 



TestMasters Crushes 




LSAT Course Comparison 



TestMasters Kaplan Princeton Review 





Lecture Hours 




Course Lecture Hrs./ 
Clinic Lecture Hrs. 




Minimum 

Instructor 

LSAT Percentile 




Live Instructor 

Helpline 
Hours per Week 




Law Services 
Official Licensee? 



80 



60/20 



99thi 



Personal Set of All Real 
LSAT Questions? 



Oourse Oost 



Yes 



Yes 



$785 



56 


40 


28/28 


35/5 


QOth 


95tli 




















No 


Yes 


No 


Yes ^ 


$795 


$745 



There is no comparison! 

We are the LSAT specialists. 
Call today for more Information 



K 



'"x 



10 Monday, May 22, 1996 



Daily Bruin 



FAST FREE DELIVERY! 

Stiakeys 

i X Z a 



Large Pizza Large Pizza Large Pizza 



Any large pizza up <^ A QR 
to 3 toppings of ^^ \J'.2± 

your choice only y 



lium 



Hriiiii l)i;il .Mciil 



2 tNcM o( pizza & al you can 
drintt, ptu« your choic* of: 

• garden salad or 

• 1/2 order o(Mo|OS or 

• ptzza breadstick* 



only $Q. 40 



Dine In oi 
( iirr\ Out S|)i 



Double Special Double Special Double Special 



2 medium one <(44,99 



topping pizzas only 



fii 




New ShakCyS combination 



Any medium one topping pizza plus mojo 
potatoes, aifd your choice of: 

♦ 5 pieces of chicken or Only 

- 5 pieces of fish (NEW) or ^ . :^. Mt\ 
1/2 lb. of shrimp or _ , ^ JM 0.49 



• 10 Buffalo winas (NEW) or 

• Pasta & Salad 



n2 



APPY HOUR, ANY HOUR AT Shakey^ 



rti^|r^*mr*r 1114 Gay ley I Sun-TTiursll- 1am 
31»€lMCjf> westwood I Fri&Sat11- 2am 



824-4111 SS 



riiut 



Call to reserve Shakey^s upstairs for your private meetings^ parties, etc> 



riMA 





i^et'^ B© 





A free lunch! 



You and your favorite professor 
are invited to enjoy a free lunch 

compliments of SAA and tiie Alumni Association 

^ 1 

Here's how it works: 

(1) Ask a professor to lunch. 

(2) Fill out the coupon below. 

(3) Bring the completed coupon to the SAA table on Bruin Walk 
beginning today and through next Wednesday. 

(4) Enjoy lunch on us and get to know a professor better. 








XMi^s B(9 tovrich 



Professor's Name 



. Professor's Faculty ID #. 
Class 



I We" 1 1 be having lunch on (dale & lifTie)_ " _. 

I 

I Student's Signature___^ , , 

I 

1 Professor's Signature ■ 

2 Thefineprinl: 

■ (a) Up lo $10 will be provided at any ASUCLA dining facility Valid only betMwn May 22 and June 2, 1995. (b) Only undergraduatB sludtflts are ellglbito. (c) Only 

I faculty members (proteaors and lecturers) are eligible, not lAs (d){xchanoi INs coupon Mm for a meal coupon May 17-24 on Bnjin Walk betiMen 10 ajn. and 

I 2 pjn. (0 Umitod k) tie Hm 3S0 coupom; first come, first Mfved 



• •iif«^*#««««»«**«*#««««*»«« •••••••••••••••• 



••«••••••• ## • • ••••••••••••• 



RESEARCH 

From page 3 

However, a lack of resources 
has forced the department to find 
funding for a person to run the 
honors program after next year. 
Recently, officials in the depart- 
ment were told they would have to 
pick up the tab for one of their 
special teacliing assistant's - 
about $20,000 a year. 
Administrators in the College of 
Letters & Science said this was 
necessitated by the university's 
lack of resources. 

"Social Sciences has funded 
one 20-hour per week position for 
a teaching assistant," said Rosie 
Ashamalla, honors adviser. 
"We've already been warned that 
money may riot be there after next 
year. If the funding is cut, this 
thing will go down the tubes. The 
program is so big now, it needs 
somebody to run it." — 



"If the furiding is cut, 

(the program) will go 

down the tubes." 
Rosle Ashamalla 

Honors Adviser 



Administrators said they will do 
everything in their power to sup- 
port honor's research. 

"It's an excellent program and 
we want to see it thrive," said 
ScoU Waugh, College oFLettcrs & 
Science dean. "There have been 
some severe cuts all around. The 
fact that they can maintain such a 
successful program is very 
admirable." 

For Crabbc, being in the honors 
program not only gives him a 
sense of confidence in his work, 
but it also gives him an edge over 
other graduate school applicants. 
Now he's alrei^dy demonstrated an 
ability for serious research, he 
said. 

"When 1 started this program, I 
had just chosen my major," 
Crabbe said. "Since Ihcn, I've 
come to my career choice. Thi^s. 
program was basically a turning 
point. I've stopped worrying about 
my future." 

Douglas Hollan, a faculty mem- 
ber who sits on the honors com- 
mittee, has developed a 
camaraderie with his students. 
They joke and tease each other 
before the presentations and he 
offers them words of encourage- 
ment. 

Hollan said the program has 
forced professors to recognize the 
caliber of work undergraduates 
arc capable of. 

"I personally think we, tend to 
infantilizc people too long," 
Hollan said. "Undergraduates 
should be thinking more critically 
and should be challenged more. 
Too often, we feed them informa- 
tion and ^sk them to regurgitate 
it" 

Though students doing honors 
research praise it, the program 
was not aiways as .strong as it is 
now. ., 

In 1991, the program had only 
three students. With the help of 
Ashamalla and Director Jim Hill, 
the program became a successful 
part of undergraduate studies. In 
winter quarter 1992, 15 students 
enrolled in the program and in 
winter quarter 1994. anthropology 
officials were forced lo cap enroll- 
ment at 20, turning away 10 quali- 
fied applicants, Ashamalla said. 

"For a teacher, one of the things 
that's really nice about the pro- 
gram is that students come back 
and talk to you about what they've 
learned." said Peter Hammond, 
anthropolojgy professor. "It's 
tremendously rewarding." 



Daily Bruin Newt 



Monday, May 22, 1995 11 



BGSA 



From page 3 

tain groups are entitled s'pace within 
the office. 

Access to computer resources, 
conference space and general office 
services are some of the advantages 
of working within the graduate 
association. Cox explained. 

' In contrast, last year's organiza- 
tion had no connection with the 
Graduate Students As.sociation, but 
worked mainly through the graduate 
division's Affirmative Affairs 
Office, Parker said. The office is 
responsible for outreach programs 
targeting minority students. 

"We didn't know anybody in 
GSA, and. the Affirmative Affairs 
office had the information we need- 
ed such as racially selective print- 
outs for mailers," Parker said. 

Although the current Black 
Graduate Students Association 
plans to work on mentorship and 
community service programs, 
which characterized the organiza- 
tion's agenda last year, its main 
focus is affirmative action, Cox said. 

With a committee devoted to the 
issue, the immediate goal is to edu- 
cate members on the controversial 
topic, said committee chair Vince 
Hutchings. Future plans include 
working with other groups to pro- 
mole awareness. 

"Our principle goal is to gather 
objective facts and data, and to 
become more acquainted with the 
pros and cons to inform the general 
body," Hutchings said. 
^ "We hope tn work with other 
organizations that have a strong 
stand on the issue like La Ra/.a (the 
Latino graduate students as.socia- 
tion). put together flyers and 
encourage people to calland get 
local legislators to take a public 
.stand on the issue." he added. 

In addition to the Black Graduate 
Students Association, other gradu- 
ate student advocacy groups such as 
La Raza and the International 
Students Association are entitled to 
representation within the Graduate 
Students Association. 

Kstablishing lies with all such 
groups is one of the main goals for 
graduate student president-elect 
John Shapley. 

"It's imperative for every under- 
represented group to have a place 
(iiTGSA),"hesaid. 



FINANCE 



From page 3 

have contributed significantly to 
the family incomes. And presently 
we are in the workplace even 
more," she added. 

Cara Chow« a fifth-year 
Fnglish/psychology student, said 
that she had been thinking a lot 
about her financial security. 
Graduating this June and entering 
the School of Social Welfare in 
the fall, she thinks that working in 
her field will not pay as much as 
being a doctor or a lawyer. To 
compensate for that, she wants lo 
start saving for the future. 

"It's better to know s(K)ncr than 
later. I am an independent person. 
I would never rely on anybody 
else, husband or parents," lilana 
Nabati, third-year psychology stu- 
dent said. "I wasn't aware of how 
to invest fxjforc," 

Now, she is planning to buy 
some stocks and open an 
Individual Retirement Account 
(IRA) instead of a savings 
account. These accounts usually 
accrue tax deferred interest over 
the years, and with regular 
deposits and no withdrawals, they 
can amount lo a sizeable retiirc- 
menl fund. 

Next year the women's center 
hopes to offer a sprics of work- 
shops. about financial manage^' 
ipcnt. 




i*n 



* Law Enforcement and Fire Departments From Various Counties * 




^ • Law 

Enforcement 



Career lExpcj 



at 



Caiiiokma .Siaii Umviksiiv Los A\(.i I is 



Saturday, June 3, 1995 

10 am - 3 pm 

• Exhibits • Demonstrations • Specialized Enforcement Units • 
• Aircrafts • K-9's •Mounted Units * Tactical and Rescue Units • 

LAPD WrHten Test: 10 am and I pm (test takes 2 % hours) 



R6(jfUJtnient Infbrmfltlon 

CMT 111/240*1200 lArai0(V2S2«77Mff213ll47*U» KTA213«72*3679 C8UU 2ia/34}*3237 



THE UCLA FOLKLORE & MYTHOLOGY PR(X)RAM & ARCHIVE PRE.SENT 




Old World/New Wdri 



) 



rPIDAY. MAY26. 1995. I VMT0 6VM 

SATURDAY. MAY 27. 1995. 10 AM TO h PM 

SUNDAY. MAY 28. !^^>5. 10 AM T( ) I PM 

Vista R(K)m, Sunsci Canyon Kctrcalion Center. UCLA 
Parking is available Ua %%. lm\mwu{\iCl.A parking ki(>sk 



Furtded by the Camqus Progiams Committee of the Programs Activities Bofjrd 
and the UCLA Graduate Sludenti Association arid the Board of Direcio'' 

Sponyxed by The Oeon of ttie DwtsKxi of Humonities of the College of leflers orvl ScierKes ot UflA, Jfie UUVi 

folklore nod Mylhokigy Progrom nnr) Arrhrves, Fhe foiklore Groduofe Studenh Assodotwri, Ihe Uf LA f entei loi 

Medievrjl arid KenorssofKe Studies, fhe fowlei Museum of fulturol History, ond flie UriA f eltK f cdloquiuin 



X 




scores... 



<|jft(it^ 



Kaplan helps you focus 
your teet prep study 
where you need it most. 
We'll show you the 
proven skills and test- 
taking techniques that 
help you get a higher 
score. 



great skills... 

Kaplan has the most complete arsenal of test prep tools available. From __ 
videos to software to virtual reality practice tests with computerized analysis 
to great teachers who really care, nobody offers you more ways to practice. 

1-800-KAP-TEST 

get a higher score 




n 



12 Monday, May 22, 1995 



i 



Daily Bruin Viewpoint 



Viewpoint 



Counterpoint 



Associate greeks with UCLA, not witli gliosts of past 



By Brent Hayward 

Joey Gil ("Students First repre- 
sents special interests of stu- 
dents; May^TT), yoFare a clown. 
Thanks for the circus act you put 
on Wednesday in the Daily Bruin. 

Unfortunately, many of us 
weren't convinced by the song 
and dance and believed that what 
Gil said was no more then a 
bunch of groundless rhetoric. 

First, let's talk about Gil's 

response to the article by Scott 
Burros ("Students First! priorities 
lie with advocacy groups," May 
15.) Here is another example of 
someone reading too far into an 
article or, "reading for the content 
that they want to hear," as some 
like to call it. While striking back 
at Burros in defense, Gil failed to 
gtas'p the entire point. His article 
wasn't about the elections. 
Proposition 187, the constitution-" 
ality of the two issues or the J- 
Bourd decision. 

Here it i<w plain and simple, so 
;pay close attention: Last year, the 
slate now known as Students First 
lost the election to the opposition 
and cried foul, staling the democ- 
ratic election process was a fluke 
a n d shou ld be thrown out the win- 



dow. This year, they won the elec- 
tion, yet cried foul when forced to 
hold a re-election. A re-election 
w^)uid have declared this process 
a democracy, which they previ- 
ously mocked, as the final word. 
He! Ui'.! .Does the name Johnny 
Cochran ct)me to mind? 

Yo'u can't do thai, guys! I have 
watched this happen again and 
a^ain as, in my view, the Students 
First slate argues against the very 
principles it has previously sup- 
ported. Here's a little advice: Try 
to remember what you support 
thiiweek because it doesn't look 
good when you go against it next 
week. 

Oh, but wait, I forgot, this time, 
the "students have spoken." An 
unprecedented voter turnout of 
less than 20 percent showed up to 
the re-election where no candi- 
date won by more than 4 percent 
of the vote. Yes, indeed, 10 per- 
cent of the students on this cam- 
pus have spoken. 

It is still unbeliicvable to me 
that Students First ran^a campaign 
claiming to be the voice of the 
student body, yet still refuses to 
recognize greeks - the largest, 
most ethnically diverse student 




group that by far contributes more 
to this campus than any other 
group. 

Maybe it's time the Students 
First organization stopped under- 
mining the student body by auto- 
matically assuming that its 
position on any and every issue 
best represents the sentiments of 
the entire campus. 

Hnough of the Burros article, 
however: I have a more personal 
bone to pick with (jil, whose 
comments on the greek system I 
found to be ridiculous, angering 
and extremely insulting. 

Like Gil, I too am only a 



sophomore, but unlike him, I 
chose to join the greek system 
because I felt it would be benefi- 
cial to my college experience. I 
too had heard about the past, the 
songs, the parties, the wrong- 
doings and was neither proud nor 
supportive of their occurrence. 

Since I have been in the greek 
system, however, I have partici- 
pated in hours of philanthropy, 
feeding the homeless, donating to 
the Heart Foundation and work- 
ing with underprivileged children, 
as well as working with and 
attending educational greek-wide 
programs on rape, alcohol abu.se. 



drug abuse and other such pro- 
grams. 

I have worked hard within the 
system to remove the things that 
pait^ta b^d picture (e.g. the song- 
books) and to promote the much 
more positive and rewarding 
aspects of greek life. 

Now I ask Gil .and others like 
him, what have you done? Were 
you around when "Tequila 
Sunrise" parties were going on? 
Were you here to see the song- 
books go public? Have you ever 
actually stepped foot into a frater- 
nity or .sorority house and met 
some of the students? 



I have been a student at UCLA 
for two years and have neither 
witnessed nor been a part of any 
of the events involving greeks that 
Gtt^iaied inhis article. And just — 
for an update, the last 'Tequila 
Sunrise" party, at the latest, hap- 
pened in 1990 and the songbooks 
controversy happened when I was 
a senior in high school. 

I'm sorry, but am I to assume \ 
should be held accountable for 
the events that took place at 
UCLA while I was still in high 
school? 

All I have done is come to 
UCLA with a chance to make it, 
just like everybody else. How can 
anyone be so hypocritical to hold 
against me things in the past 
which I have no responsibility for, 
yet am trying to remedy? How 
can anyone make such broad 
judgements based on events they 
haven't even witoes.sed firsthand? 
How can anyone possibly claim 
that they are more of a UCLA stu- 
dent than I am, and that their sin- 
gle voice deserves to be heard and . 
mine does not? 

Oh, but wait, I want to be heard 
because 1 get $1(X),(X)0 to spend. 
Wrong again! 

First try cutting that amount to 
about $1,(X)0, and then realize 
that greek students themselves 
don't .see a penny of that money. 
It goes toward paying the salaries 
of those hard-working individuals 
who run the national greek coun- 
cils as well as the educational 
programs and seminars to 
improve the greek system. 

Need I also remind that the 
greek system includes the Asian__ 
and African American greek 
councifs as well as Interfraternity 
and PanHellenic greeks. I have 
many friends of all colors, greeks 
and non-greeks alike, who 
deserve to have their voices heard 
and recognized. 

So if not for the money, you 
ask, why would greeks want to be 
re-sponsored? Maybe because 
each greek student would like to 
be able to voice his opinion just 
like you, because it matters to 
him and because he has worked 
so hard to climb out of the hole 
dug by the occurrences of the 
past. 

The fact is, in my view, Gil's 
arguments about the greek system 
are old news and full of untruths. 

See HAYWARD, page 15 



Letter 



He's just too 
civilized for L.A. 

Editor: 

I would like to add my support to the sen- 
timent expressed by Steve Eck in the letter 
titled 'Too Weak for the Midwest?" in the 
May 18 Daily Bruin. 

It never ceases to amaze me how Los 
Angelenos remain convinced they live in a 
nice place. Of course, the weather is blandly 



consistent and one does wake up every 
morning with the knowledge that he or she 
may get to see a mooovie star, but short of 
that, I feel there is little to recommend it. 

All of that aside, I find the constant abuse 
to which the Midwest is subjected to be 
absolutely unjust. I grew up in Indiana, did 
my undergraduate study in Chicago and can 
honestly say that I would easily choo.se either 
one of those places over most locations in 
Southern California, particularly Los 
Angeles, as a permanent home. 



Even in large cities, people in the Midwest 
are consistently friendly. As far as I know, 
highway shootings never caught on in the 
Midwest, and Chicago only riots when the 
Bulls win. Human interaction is an art which 
still survives in the Midwest. It may come as 
a surprise to some, but the mall is not the 
center of civilization and a human being is 
quite often more than the sum total of all of 
the brand names he happens to be in posses- 
sion of at the moment. 

Some of us actually do not dream of living 



in a sterile "rich California folks" house (each 
with the standard impeccably manicured 
lawn) and would easily pass on joining the 
intermittent parade of "one overly made-up, 
nicotine-stained professional" per Mercedes 
Benz that passes through Westwood. 

Perhaps if I am not "too cool for the 
Midwest," I am just too civilized for Los 
Angeles? 

Tomas DuBois 

Graduate student 

History 



Daily Bruin 

227 Kerckhoff Hall 
308 Westwood Plaza 
Los Angeles, CA 90024 
(310)825-9898 



Edttortal Board 




Editor In ChM 


MataaOotd 


Managing Editor 


.latwiifar Laa 


Ncwv Coitoc 


Tram Nguyan 




Mchala Kallar 


Altar Houra Editor 


Amaawilcoi 


Arts « Entartalr<man« Editor 


Victor Chan 


Sportt Editor 


LawrancaMa 


Santof Copy Editor 




Oaaign DIraclor 


Brian Ng 


Ptiotograptty Editor 


Andraw SctMilar 


ArtOlraetor 


JinoOtt 


Advartlaing Salaa Rapraaantallva 


Jarry WaMiman 



Unsigned editorials represent a maionty opinion 
of the Daily Bruin Editorial Board. All other 
columns, letters and artwork represent the opin- 
ions of their authors They do not reflect tfie views 
of the Editorial Board, the staff or the ASUCLA 
Communications Board. The Bruin complies with 
the Communication Board's policy prohibiting the 
publication of articles that perpetuate derogatory 
cultural or ethnic stereotypes. Written malarial 
submitted must be typed or written legllily. 



All submitted material must bear the author's 
name, address, telephone number, registration 
number or affiliation with UCLA. Names will not be 
withheld except in extreme cases The Brum will 
publish anonymous letters on a casa-by-case 
basis if the letter is deemed to be of a sensitive 
nature, txit the above information is required for 
purposes of verification II a letter is printed 
arKmymously, all biographical information will be 
kept confidential 



When multiple authors submit material, some 
namea may be kept on file ratf>er than pubtished 
with the material The Brum reserves the right to 
edit submitted material and to determine its place- 
ment in the paper Alt submissions become the 
property of The Bruin The Communicatkxts Board 
has a media grievance procedure for resolving 
complainta against any of its publications For a 
copy of the complete procedure, contact the 
Publk^ations office at 227 Kerdthoff HaH. 



Daily Bruin VIewpoliit 



Column 



IMonday, May 22; 1995 13 



Apartment hunting, voyeurism ... searching forHome 



What place do you call 
home? 
Dusk approaches and I 
feel like a wart on the juicy rouiid 
underbelly of Los Angeles subur- 
bia - unU'anted, unsightly and out 
of place. 

Civilization surges around me 
in a giant gastrointestinal whirl. I 
wander aimlessly through the side 
streets of West Los Angeles under 
the pretense of "apartment hunt- 
ing." My roommate and I are soon 



loT)e evicted fronTour doritv 
haven but the city animals are 
oblivious to ■■^■■n^Bi^ 




Geraldine 
Alimurung 



our distress. 
Squirrels bask 
in the purple 
evening light. 
Bats squeak 
overhead and 
glide by like 
miniature 
black kites. A 
dog barks. 
Ants scurry 
about under- 
foot in their 

version of 

evening rush- 
hour traffic. 

1 stop to admire one particular- 
ly striking house. It is constructed 
of brick. Not the crisp, chalky 
new brick but the old, moist kind 
that looks like it has been around 
since creation - the same deep^ v^ 
brownish-red silly putty from 
which Adam himself was molded. 
If I were ivy, I would grow on it 
too. 

With a budget no where near 
the $500,000 price these houses 
command, I can only gawk at the 
5hiny window squares of warm 
yellow light and wonder what the 
people inside are doing. Are they 
having dinner? And if so, what are 
they having? Is that the daughter 
sprawled out in front of the televi- 
sion doing her homework, waiting 
for the rest of the family to come 
home? Does their cat eat table 




*\ 



scraps or kitty kibble? Although I 
am neither a secret agent nor a 
private detective, I seem to have 
done a lot of this "peeping" in my 
lifetime. 

Barbie was my first victim. She 
had the perfect house - an orange 
and yellow polyurethane master- 
piece of architectural prowess. 
The "Dream House," Mattel 
called it; and indeed it was to me 
a house of dreams, hopes, and 
yes, dare we say it ... wishes. It 
came with its own coordinated set 
of lime-green and fuchsia late- 
seventies-style furniture. Fuzzy 
white faux-bearskin rugs, green 
snap-together cushioned bubble 
sofas, pink foam-padded dinner 
chairs ... nothing but the finest 
plastics and acrylics for this picky 
9-year-old girl. 



The Dream House sat on top of 
a huge white drafting table in the 
middle of the living room. 
Oftentimes, I would sneak down 
in the middle of the night and 
look in on the dolls just to see 
what they were up to. It gave me 
no end of pleasure when my 
cousin figured out how to rig up 
miniature battery-operated lights 
to the six rooms of Barbie's man- 
sion. The orange plastic house 
looked best in the early evening, 
its cheerful little "lamps" blazing 
bravely into the darkness, wel- 
coming the dolls back into their 
kitschy abode. 

1 spent hours just watching the 
Barbie dolls in the various "true- 
to-life" poses I'd put them in. 
They had names, hobbies, favorite 
foods and vocations. The stories 
of their lives rivaled those of 
"Melrose Place"; their comings 
and goings were epic, tragic, 
comic, a psychotic whirl of birth- 
day parties, barbecues.'KTdnap- 
pings, UFO abductions, fashion 
shows, even the occasional dragon 
slaying or two. In Barbie-land, the 
kidnappers always got caught, the 
aliens were always friendly, the 
dragons were always slain and all 
the Barbies received their fair 



oves 



share of birthday cake.. So, so 

badly did I want to be a part of 
this life - sans the plastic, of 
course. 

A garage sale eventually 
claimed the Dream House. I did- 
n't mind so much giving it up for, 
seven years later, I'd moved on to 
bigger fare. One night after a date 
I drove around Walnut looking at 
the various tract houses from my 
car. "It's amazing what, people can 
do with tract houses," I thought as 
I roved along the wide, hilly 
streets. They start out nearly iden- 
tical - yet somehow, these lumps 
of wood, stucco and cardboard 
end up soaking in all the personal- 
ity of the inhabitants. 

For a long time, I parked along 
the sidewalk underneath one par- 
ticular house. A flickering blue 
glow emanated from a small sec- 
ond story window. I found it 
strangely comforting that some- 
one was awake at that late hour I 
leaned back into the faded sheep- 
skin seat covers and shut off the 
car lights. Perhaps a young person 
like me, some equally anonymous 
16-year-old dork, home also from 
a wretched date, was channel surf- 
ing the late-night programming, 
snuggled in bed and wondering all 



kinds of crazy late-night thoughts. 
Was the bed pushed up next to 
the window, with the drowsy 
viewer scrunched up into the cor- 
ner against the pillows? What pro- 
gram was on? I considered 
returning to my own house, dig;- 
ging up our old pair of binoculars 
and finding out what channel my 
fellow dork wa& watching. But 

I read somewhere in 

some magazine that we 

are all voyeurs to a 

certain extent, that 

we need to look in 

on other people's 

lives to give meaning 

to our own. 



instead I started up the car and 
drove away with the headlights 
off, disgusted with myself, feeling 
not a little like a deranged stalker 

Various other situations come 
to mind: pulling the hotel bed 
close to the window on a family 
trip to San Francisco so that 



before i drifted off to sleep I 
might invent stories for the tiny 
figures moving around in the adja- 
cent office buildings, trying to 
picture a living cross section of 
Sproul Hall during an unu.sually ^ 
severe bout of insomnia, poring 
over "Tokyo Style." a photo- 
anthology of modem Japanese 
apartments, toilet shots included. 

Call me a sicko, a pervert, a 
sicko-pervert if you will - but I 
swear my tendency is not toward 
hard-core voyeurism. It is not sex- 
ual stimulation I seek, but Home. 
Not "home" of the generic one 
mom, one dad, 1 .5 kid variety, but 
rather the feeling of "home," of 
events and places and people and 
experiences coming full circle, the 
feeling of an inalienable, inde- 
structible completeness and con- 
nectedness. 

I read somewhere in some mag- 
azine that we are all voyeurs to a 
certain extent, that we need to 
look in on other people's lives to"^ 
give meaiiing to our own. Scary, 
this idea that we are all looking 
around at eacji other, "looking in" 
through the picture windows of 
each others' respective living 

See AUMURUNQ, page 15 



/ 




SurcVhe Uooiy cxxt >^<^Ae 
W»r^ look like t\J\\ \^' 

ExtcuVioner Wa.s really 
t\oVW»r\3 W'V a big 50^ ^y. € 



U \J. 



^ -- --^ ^ " ^ I 



'^w 



;;5s«"i«r 



loiiil C o I II 111 nisi 



That's risht, the Daily Bruin is looking for columnists 

for Summer and Fall Quarters. If you like to write, 

and you want to express yourself, this is the 

perfect opportunity. ^plk:ations are now 

available in the Daily Bruin offices at Kerckhoff 225, 

they will be due next Monday, May 29, at 5 p.m. 

SHARR For infomiation, contact Lucia &inchez by 

telephone at 825-2216 or via e-mail at 

lsanchez@medla,asMcla,ucla.edu. 



14 MdfNtoy, May 22, 1995 



Daily Bruin Viewpoint 



NOSE SURGERY 




SPECIAL DISCOUNT 
PACKAGE FOR STUDENT & STAFF 



Complimentary Consultation 




4 M«.ona«rucl»v« 



4h, 



fZ^- 



M. (ioLshcihi M.l). F.A.A.C.S. 

Board Certified Full Fellow Member of the 
American Academy of Cosmetic Surgery (A.A.C.S.) 

'^'i]^S.,. ism eve, 0. 

f!o-8^'^88T°'" fr"ne%A 92715 



* FREE VOICE MAIL 
"FREE ACTIVATION 



$6.95 mo. 
Airtime 




WHEN YOU ARE ON THE GO. TAKE ALONG A MOTOROLA MGER 
FROM THE PROFESSIONALS AT INTERACTIVE CABLE SYSTEMS 

■ NATIONWIDE PAGING AVAILABLE 

■ USED PAGERS AVAILABLE 

■ COMPLETE LINE OF ACCESSORIES 

■ REPAIR SERVICE AVAILABLE 

■ DEUVERY AVAILABLE 
■TRANSFER AIRTIME TO US 800'€46'6484 

InterODD 13743 VEMTURA BLVD. «7D 

SHERMAN OAKS, CA 91423 



*C«lllord«ato 
**WHhtrKl«ln 



Column 



HAIRCUTS 



208-44.4 7 



BODY MASSAGE 

FACIAL 

MANICURE and 

PEDICURE 

WAXING 



1078GAYLEY WESTWOOO 




HAIRCUT 

COLOR $20- $25 

FRENCH PERM $15-$25 

HIGHLIGHTS $29-$49 

Next to Penny Lane 



- \ 



KALEIDOSCOPE 
THEATRE 

. presents 




Chances Are 

When SeXf Love and Midterms Meet 




Written by 

AARON MENDELSOHN 

and PAUL TAMASY 

Directed by 
GARY GARDNER 



Tuesday, May 23 
Ackerman Grand Ballroom 

7 pm 
"-"FREE ADMISSION 

FREE REFRESHMENTS 



Call 825-3020 for show information 



A joint production ol the UCLA Student Health Sen/Ice and the UCLA Department of Theater 
This performance sponsored by the UCLA Student Welfare Commialon. UCLA Student Health Sen/Ice and the UCLA Depanment or Theater 



Students do 
have a voice 
wtthin their 
departments 

By Lynee Kniss 

After my first couple of quar- 
ters at UCLA (that is, after the 
panic of college course work and 
the shock of the campus' immense 
size wore ofO, I began to have 
questions about academic i ssu e s, — 
the procedures of my department^ 
and how they affected me and my 
fellow undergraduates. 

At that point, I wondered, 
"How do changes get made and 
how are new programs imple- 
mented within one's department?" 
This naturally flowed into the 
question, "How are the students' 
concerns, ideas and opinions 
heard within the university as a 
whole?" 

Through some classmates, I 
was introduced to the Art History 
Undergraduate Student 
Association. This group of stu- 
dents was making dramatic and 
important changes at the depart- 
mental level. They were doing 
this by having advisory votes in 
faculty meetings, representation 
on committees, overseeing class 
schedules (so that students can 
take the necessary classes in order 
to graduate within a reasonable 
time!), and instituting programs 
such as Departmental Honors and 
others. 
^itb4nyf>articipatien and 



involvement in my department's 
student group. I realized that you 
do not have to take on a large and 
overwhelming responsibility in 
order to make a difference. By 
taking small steps at the depart- 
mental level with curricular 
reform, representation and deci- 
sion-making power, students can 
make distinct and often immedi- 
ate changes affecting the universi- 
ty community on a whole. I 
believe that those students already 
involved in student groups would 
agree that these associations are 
beneficial. 

What is just as important is an 
arena for these student groups to 
communicate with each other. In 
this way, they can share knowl- 
edge and ideas, as well as develop 
an effective means for the student 
voice to be heard at the university 
level. The Student Departmental 
Senate can achieve this by provid- 
ing a direct channel presenting q, 
concentrated student voice to the 
Academic Senate. 

The Student Depanmcntal 
Senate can be the resource in 
which the concerns and opinions 
of a multitude of students can be 
heard - by channeling individu- 
als' concerns and opinions to their 
student as.sociation. From there, 
these issues can be presented to 
the Student Departmental Senate 
via the as.s(Kiation's representa- 
tives (known as .senators). 

Reciprocally, this can be the 
means through which the 
Academic Senate can communi- 
cate its activities, initiatives and 
proposals and their outcomes to 
the students in a^ore efficient 
and timely manner. 

The majority of us have made a 
conscientious decision to obtain 
our education at UCLA ba.sed 
upon its acadcmjc>eputation. We 
need to ensure, to the best of our 
ability, that UCLA continues to be 
regarded as one of the state's and 
nation's top institution;!; of higher 

See KNISS, page 15 



/" 



Daily Bruin Viewpoint 



IMonday, May 22, 1996 15 



ALIMURUNG 



From page 13 

rooms in an attempt to Hnd some 
meaning in our own lives. It's 
weird how people manage to slip 
in and out of your life like so 
many ghosts flitting through the.se 
picture windows: One moment 
they're vivid, present in all their 
colorful human glory, the next 
they're gone and you're left look- 
ing after them, into the warm 
glow of their lives now separated 
by some invisible boundary, a 
clear glass windowpane of dis- 
tance. 

^- You wonder if ihey were ever 
there in the first place. 

I'm starting to wonder if the 
Good Witch of the East was right 
all along: "Just close your eyes, 
click your heels three rimes and 
whisper 'I wanna go home.'" 
Maybe the only way to find that 
home is to take your eyes off your 
neighbor's paper, shut them peep- 

. ers tight and look inside. 

So, anyway, no apartment today 
... but the bunt continues. 

Alimurung ix a fourth-year 
student majoring in English and 
psychology. Her columns appear 
on alternate Mondays. 

HAYWARP 

From page 12 

It would really amaze me if he 
actually made an effort to work 
with me toward a common goal 
rather then attack me without 
provocation. 

J(x;y Gil, I challenge you to 
xomc jneel me and-Spcnxla w£ek^ 



getting to know the greek system. 
Then you can formulate some 
opinions based on experience. 

Maybe you could make a 
phone call to the Office of 
Fraternity and Sorority Relations 
at 206-1868 to get more informa- 
tion on a subject about which you 
arc poorly educated. Furthemaore, 
you can ask for Greg Gratteau, 
vice president of the 
Interfratemity Council, who 
would be happy to di.scuss with 
you the greek system of today. 

Finally, I apologize if I have 
offended anyone with this article. 
It just makes me angry to be slan- 
dered for something I am working 
so hard to improve, as are many 
others. It's4ime to get with the 
times. The greek system has vast- 
ly changed and not all of the stu- 
dents are getting a chance to 
speak. 



Hayward is a sophomore 
engineering student. 

KNISS 



From page 14 

^ learning. As students, we can do 
this through our input at the 
departmental level and involve- 
ment in Student Departmental 
Senate. If you have ever thought 

"^bout getting involved ... DO IT. 
Your involvement does not 
have to be an all-or-nothing ven- 
ture. Join your department's stu- 
dent association. If your major 
does not already have one, get a 
few friends together and start one. 
This is not difficult to achieve, 
especially if you attend Student 
Departmental Senate meetings 
where they can help you with the 
process. You can make your asso- 
ciation what you want; big or 
small, extremely vocal or just 
vocal enough. You can make your 
education what you want. You 
have that choice.. .USE IT! 



Kni.ss, a .senior art history 
student, is chair of the 
undergraduate art history student 
association. 



DO YOU WANT TO 

REDUa YOUR ACCENT? 

CALL CLEAR SPEECH, INC. 
(310)552-2000 




ate your 
wishes come 
true. 

Advertise 



.OOaily Bruin 
Internal Advertising 
206-7562 



Get Your Teeth Fixed 
For Free 

The UCLA's Graduating Dental 
Students are 

Providing Free Dental Care For 

Qualified Applicants During 

State Dental Board Licensing 

June 1 6 - June 2 1 

Screening Now For 
■Cleaning 
■Filling 

■Full Gold Crown 
■Gold Overlay 

^^ Absolutely Free~~ 
For Qualified Applicants 

Call Now (3J0) 477-2547 
24 hour messaqe phone 





This is your tieicet to (jet involved! 



Promoting Health and 
Welfare Awareness 



*^ 



Applications available in Kerckhoff 404A for the following positions: 

• Assistant Commissioner • Project Directors 

• Operations Manager • Assistant Directors 

• Outreach Coordinators • Interns 

• Project Managers 



AIDS Awareness 
UCLA Blood Drive 
On-Campus Testing 
Nutritional Health 
Sexual Assault Awareness 
CPR/Standard First Aid Training 



Wellness 
Campus Safety 
Campus Retention ' 
Multicultural Awareness 
Health Awareness 
Substance Abuse 



r 




For more info, contact Miho at 825-7586 

Due: Tuesday, May 11 at S iTm 

hfetifiews km on \tliimii^, Maf 24 



'Oh 



Paid for by USAC 



16 Monday, May 22, 1995 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment' 



Monday, May 22, 1995 17 



Arts & Entertainment 



'\ 



Lollapalooza's mean^rt^how 



When a tattooed surfer walked into Julie Rico's Santa Monica art 
—gallery, Rico didn't think much of it. Little did she know that the 
surfer was LoUapalooza founder Perry Farrell and that she was about 

to make the biggest deal of her young career. 

jm I M l— —■—■I 



7 




The LoUapalooza "Mean Art" exhibit 
ncludes photographs taken from artist 
Glen Friedman's new book, "Fuck You 
Heroes," which documents the under- 
ground scene that thrived in West L.A. 
between 1976 and 1991. Clockwise from 
top left: Jay Adams (1976), Beastie Boys 
(1991), LL Cool J (1985), Ian Mackaye 
of Minor Threat (1982), Run DMC (1985). 



When Perry Farrell strolled into a Santa 
Monica art gallery from the surf shop next 
door, owner Julie Rico had no idea he was 
the founder of one of the most influential rock bands 
of the '80s, let alone the founder of LoUapalooza. 

"I didn't know who he was when he walked in 
here. I didn't know about Jane's Addiction . . . Porno 
For Pyros. I'd never heard of the guy," says Rico. 

But after signing a deal with Farrell that would give 
her gallery's artists a major exhibit at this year's 
LoUapalooza concert tour, she understood exactly 
who he was. 

When Farrell first introduced the idea of doing the 
tour to Rico, he told her he wanted more artwork 
included on the tour. He had shown art at the festival 
over the last four years, but none of the exhibits were 
as comprehensive as he would've Hked. 

Farrell liked the message behind the art in Rico's 
gallery. He asked the gallery owner if she would be 
interested in coordinating with her artists an exhibit, 
titled "Mean Art," to complement this year's festival. 

It made sense. Over the years, R co had worked 
with a variety of artists that would appeal to the 
young crowd atu-acted by LoUapalooza. 

After talking to Farrell, she made a proposal to the 
LoUapalooza committee. They loved it, and the rest is 
history in the making. 

Her ideas for the new LoUapalooza exhibit, as well 
as her gallery, promote and reflect the intense and 
diverse lifestyles of Los Angeles. 

"J, mix really high art with really low art ... and I 
try and mix all kinds of ideas in a multicultural view- 
point," she comments. ^ '' 

The artists Rico has chosen for the exhibit reflect 
her concept of what the art on the tour should com- 
municate. Artists like Craig Stecyk, Robert Williams 
and Glen Friedman share Rico's desire to expose the 
thriving underbelly of L.A. culture and all of its pock- 
ets. 

"America is .supposed to be a multiplicity of differ- 
ent influences and attitudes, cultures and beliefs and 
thoughts. They're supposed to come together and be 
more dynamic than what was there before. I think the 
tour does that," says contributing artist Stecyk, a vet- 
eran of the West i^. A. art, skate and hot rod scene. 

Rico also plans to gather art that is educational and 
philosophical as well as entertaining. 

The title of the LoUapalooza exhibit, "Mean Art," 
comes from one of the first works Farrell bought from 
Rico, on which was scrawled the word "mean." 

Farrell partakes of the surfer ideology that every- 
thing is connected and saw the multiple meanings of 
the word as a symbol of the multiple lifestyles and 
types of art represented in the exhibit. 

Plus, it sounded cool. Rico wanted her name on the 
exhibit, but Farrell said (according to Rico),''"rm not 
sure people would go into the Julie Rico gallery, but 
they might go into the 'Mean Art' tent." 

Except for the title, Farrell and the LoUapalooza 
commit^e have given Rico free reign to develop the 
jfcproject as she sees fit. Rico chose to showcase the 
thriving, but often dismissed, local art scene. 

"The biggest link for all the artists is that 98 per- 
cent of them are from Los Angeles. And that to me is 
a big, big statement that we're making, because the art 
world as a whole disregards the West Coast as being a 
center for art. And I totally disagree with that." 

Rico feels that Los Angeles has a unique atmos- 
phere that stimulates creativity. The diverse cultures, 
the draw of Hollywood and even the weather create 
tensions and energies that bump against each other 
and find release through art. 

But this isn't your ordinary high falutin', quiet 
please, churches and landscapes art. There's a graffiti 
yard of full-color, full-size city scenes, complete with 
street signs, bus stop benches and even a spray can 
artist to show you hovy it's don e if you want to join in. 




Glen Friedman's book includes Henry Rollins of Black Rag (1981). "The reason I connected 
skateboarding and punk rock and hip hop - it's definitely all attitude ...," the artist says. 

"There are surf elements and skate elements, hot 
rod elements and hip hop elements in a lot of the work 
that she's (Rico) chosen, and I think that's what's 
good - the wayTTyorks together," says Stecyk, whose . • 

works symbolizing American popular culture are 
shown in national galleries from New Zealand to 
Israel. * 

His installation will include "elements of cast-off 
American culture" - hood ornaments, hub caps and 
many other jewels gleaned from abandoned automo- 
tive beauties. 

"At one point they were exalted elements of status, 
prestige and marketing and then they reached a low 
ebb where they were absolutely disposable and cast 
off, which is where I encountered them," says Stecyk. 

Also planned is a 3-D tent with art by Robert 
Williams and Ray Zone. Forget Captain EO - these 

monstrous holograms are over 30 levels deep and sur- ^ : 

round you within the tent. Another room will be filled 
with the "low brow art" of the San Francisco and Los 
Angeles grunge and punk influenced artists, including 
many underground cartoonists. 

And for all hardcore rap, punk and skateboarding 



See LOJL APAUKttA , page 20 



18 Monday, May 22, 1995 



Daily Bruirr Arts & Entertalmnafit 



Baby Chaos, Safe Sex, 
Designer Drugs and the Death 
of Rock and Roll (eastwest) The 

bad news is they do what every- 
one else is doing. The good news 
is they do it pretty well. This 
metaltema'tive (the two genres 
are rapidly becoming one, so 
why not combine them?) Scottish 
band has a great sense of rhythm 
and syncopates a lot of their 
.songs. There's also a good mix- 
ture of fast, aggressive and 
midtempo mellower songs, 
though the fa.">ter ones are better. 
Despite their homage to body 
fluids, the album's first songs, 
"Sperm." "Saliva" and "Go To 
Hell," are by far the best. 
"Saliva" is a powerhouse of bass 
guitar that gives way at times to a 
swinging lead guitar. Its energy 
runs rings around the pedestrian 
single, "Buzz," which sounds 
like everyone from Pavement to 
Weezer. 

Chaos runs out of ideas toward 
the end and sounds indistinguish- 
able from the^O other bands 
released this we\k. The first few 
tracks are worth a spin, though, 
and the later ones measure up to 
most of the scuz on the radio. 
K.F. B- 

Haardvark, Memory Barge 
(D(iC) Yet another indie band 
sucked in by DGC's greedy <not 
SO) little nostrils. Something in 
the rawness, dissonance and 
intensity recalls Nirvana's 
Bleach, but of course this group 



SPONSORED BY 






n 





M People Bizarre FruK 



has a long way to go. "Fawn," the 
opener, is fascinating with its 
ice-cream truck jingle guitars 
and haunting- opening bars. The 
title coupled with a chorus of 
"April showers bring May flow- 
ers" hints at sarcasm and anger 
(or maybe Bambi??), and the 
mention of open sores again 
recalls Mr. Cobain. It's one of 
the few CDs where you actually 
want the words included in the 
package. Something subversive 
under the breath ... of course 
some mystery is probably better. 
Even their more lethargic and 
sparsely arranged songs suggest 
that something is thriving inside, 
like termites crawling around a 
seemingly empty piece of drift- 
wood. 

Throughout the entire disc 
things are mounting and congeal- 



ing, then being let go through the 
dissipating breath of an easygo- 
ing .spng, such as "Cry For Lyie" 
or the indispensible "Logan." 
The first half squishes the second 
like a bug - the last four songs 
being more or less irritating but 
easily ignored. K.F. B 

Saint Vitus Die Healing 
(Hellhound) The winds of 
change are blowing strong on the 
metal scene. With the girls and 
guitars era of the '80s ancient 
history, the end now also seems 
at hand for the speed-oriented 
style of recent years. 

The emerging doom metal 
turns the frenzied-pace philoso- 
phy on its head, preferring plod- 
ding power riffs and wailing 
vocals. Although not the guiding 
light in this grim genre, Saint 



Vitus keeps pace. Like a chloro- 
form-induced loss of the senses, 
Die Healing leaves the listener in 
a hazy vacuum of fear and dark- 
ness. Fascinated with failings of 
the human psyche and humanity 
at large, Vitus paints a picture 
discolored by discontent and dis- 
enchantment. With the band's 
oppressive graveyard atmosphere 
and reverberating rhythms, tracks 
such as "Sloth" and "Let the End 
Begin" truly live up to their 
titles. There is a major pitfall to 
this slowed-down style, however, 
and Vitus is guilty of unrelenting 
repetitiveness within songs and 
weak differentiation between 
them. J.S.nB- ~ 

M People Bizarre Fruit 
(Epic) Yes folks, success (British 
critical and commercial success, 
that is) has gone to their heads. - 
From the delightful wordplay of 
the new lyrics, to the name 
checks, to Patti Smith, Stevie 
Wonder, Van Morrison and 



Marvin Gaye, the band's strategy 
this time around is to open up its 
collective bag of tricks and prove 
to the world that it's not just 
another disco band. Of courser 
the group nevertheless is a disco 
band, albeit the greatest one on 
the planet. It should go without 
saying that the programmed key- 
boards and tricky arrangements 
of amateurs Mike Pickering and 
Paul Heard haven't faltered since 
the brilliant Elegant Slumming, 
but they've become fuller and 
more intricate. Even better, back- 
up singers Juliet Roberts, 
Beverly Skeet, et al. make their 
presence known, the live band 



Tounds more confident than ever 
and Heather Small is still the 
best disco diva this side of 
Moby's studio enclave. As one 
line aptly puts it, your passport to 
a feel supreme. M.T. A- 



Reviews by Kristin Fiore, 
Michael Tatum and John 
Sabatini. 



PdSU 

lUWU 


Moby 


Everything is Wrong 


A 




Bad Brains 


' God o1 Love 


A- 


J^ W .J 


Pavement 


Wowee Zowee 


A- 


BPfH 


Yo La Tengo 


Electr-0-Pura 


A- 


^E^H 


PJ Harvey 


To Bring You My Love 


B^ 


^pi^H 


Tank Girl 


Soundtrack 


B 


K~H 


White Zombie 


Astro-Creep 2000 ... 


B 


^H^H 


Elton John 


Made in America 


C^ 


^M^H 


Duran Duran 


Thank You 


D^ 


^.^^P^ 


All 


Pummel 


D- 


H 


Oionne Warwicit 


, Aquarela Do Brasil 


F 



^u, / : 

I7# ijlJei -lera/ v /// / 

I in . iiri A fuemmw III \ ifi riMi I II I I I i. I hiiii i. i ii/ii r if if t» i / ' 



BRUIN TV GUIDI 



(632-686 3)9am-9p, 



<MaT> 



Sy UCB • UCI • UCLA 
UCR • UCSD 



w ///: \ // s m\L w ui siMii s \im i we jesi 



800 MD-BOUND 



MONDAY EVENINO 



BROADCAST STATIONS 




A = Century Cable B = Channel Name 



MAY 22, 1995 



4, 

m 
it 



Newt K 



riSWS A. 



ChariM 

P»fM 

Scicnc* 
Guy 



nvWt W, 



fmiiifi 
Matter* K 



HMvaii 

Cooks (R) 



Whottho 
BottTJL- 

POW!*' 

Ran^rt 



WonO«r 
YMr«:it 



CBSNmvs 



NtmtT. 



Full HouM 

(In S'fr'eo) 



Bu«in*t* 
Report 



Rk>i Lah* ^'ffos planning 






GMANewa 



MayNgan 
Newt 



Primer Impacto 



Newhart K. 



Hogan's 

Heroee 



«'<-!'•» 911 

Married 
With 



Roaeanne 

firi Stereo/ 



Cant Newt 



Noliclat 



Highway 

NBC Nightly 
Newt tf 



Family 
Matters " 



Hard Copy 
a. 



Eitrs (In 
Stereo) 'K 
Fresh 
PrirKB 



OJ. 
SImpaon 



MacNeil/Uhrer 
Ncwthour K 

ABC World' 



Ruth 
Limbeugh 

Cop«. 

in f< 

Rota an rM 

H;jif' K 

Panda TV 
Drama 

Notictero 
Univltion 



Jeopardy! 

If 



lr>tid* 
Edition_K 

Married. . 



Ent Tonight 



Freth 

Prince 



Lite and 
Fimet IK I 



Wheel of 
Fortune v. 



American 
Journal H 



Hill Street Bluet No 



Sintpaont 

(In Stereo) 



Star Trek The Next 
Generation (In jtereo) IT. 

World Report 



Agujetat de Color de 
Rota 



Bonania Walter and Ihe 

Outlaws" 



Nanny ir 



Bloatom Mr 
Stereo) H 



Oave't 
World g 

Blottom 
Goodbye " 



Murphy Brown I 



In Stereo) 



Chicago Hope "Senas 
From the Cuckoo Birds ' 



♦ •# "rw(r»»"(1988) AmoWSc^iwar/enegoer A 
genetically bre<j Adonis seei(s his twin, a short car thtel 



/■/.(/ The Elizabeth Taykx Sfoiy"(1995) Shenlyn Fenn 
taylof marries her "Cleopatra' co-siar, Richard Burton 



Natural 
World « 



EyewHnett 

Shark" V. 



Laverne A Shirley 

Reunion fin Stereo)!: 



(In Slereo) i;~ 



Newt:? 



Newt X 



Chaart JL 



Baaeball Babe Ruth's career fades during the Oepressioo. the 
showdown between Satchel Paige and Josh Gibvxi (Pari 5 ol 9) :1C 



She Stcxjd Alone The Tailhook Scandal" {\99b) A 
Naval otiicer alleges seiual mitconduci at a convention 



Melroae Place (Season Friale) Alison Imds out about 
Billy and Brooke's upcoming nuptials (In Stereo) K 



Star Trek: Voyager 

"Learning Curve (t 



With Upon 
a Star 



Maria Joea 



Korean 



Paid" 

Program 



PaM 

Program 



Secret Of... (In Stereo) X 



American Seoul 



Pritionera de Amor 



BASIC CABLE STATIONS 



24 
26 
30 
19 
63 
25 
38 
60 



C9 



Biography 3ri«;ri'/> 



f 



' aU;i ' 



ottftre 



Sherlock Holmet Mytteriet 'Tr« Hound of the 



• » • The Sxp ol 



rpuniry estate fR) 



VW. Drama) Frednr; March, Claudette 
/'t;en fluty and love (A a Christian wjman 



Law A Order Torrents of 

GreeO (Part 1 ol2) 



i -- .' 'JJ.:, 

Primenewt 
« 



Saturday Night Live 

■//■ 



Prin 



i ' 'r' 



Larry King Live R 



how 
World Newt 



Whote 
Una? 



jMic Affairt 



SUnd-Up, 
Slantf-Up 



Soap H 



Media TV 

(R; 



Inside 
Poinict 



Kidt in the 
HaN 



C3 



Natural World Tombs 

■ «vArijba(R^ 

FasMon Fitt Talk Soup 



I Got tip 



Undbergh't Great Race 
CaBy" 



8 cm 



*;tanley Cup Playofft r 



SutMnarines: Sharks of 
Steel Tlie Hidden Ttireat' 



Late Night With David 

Letterman Jarni.-s Brown 



CD 



Maximum 

i Drive 



irifjrrn'fr/) 



That ■ My 
Dog 

In Ihe Eyir, ■,< h 



Mr>al World 



Looney 
Tunes 

It f aket a Thief 1 



Wanted 
Jams 
Ciaritta 
Eiplains 



fT 

Rin fin Tin 
K-9 Cop « 

Super mar- 
ket Sweep 



Best of the '90s (In 

Stereo) 

Salute Your 
Short! (Rj 



54 
27 
12 
33 
57 
14 
16 
21 
23 
45 



PREMIUM CABLE STATIONS 



ilerenr.* Semifinal Game 2 

nale; (Live) 

The 



New Lattie 

l\r\ SifjffrOj 

Shop Til 
You Drop 



Rugrata (Iri 



GQ3 



Marcut Welby, M D T^K; 

if_^lalChall*;n'i! 

APSL Soccer Vancouver 86ef. ^t [Prett Box 
■ jriders 



md Hutch 



cm 



Knight Rider Kniglit 
V;r^ 'If, 'jle";'/( 

Mvi'.'i. rVie Class (In 



i fiat ijifl 



[That Girt 



Waltons 

Day," 



Tony 

Last Ten 



Oesignlrtg 
Women X 



Detignirto 
Women ' 



My So-CallMi Life Life ol 
Brian" (In Sleieo) 



Loonay 
Tunas 



Doug (In 

."^lefeo) 

Ironside "Seeing Is 
Beli»;virig" 



Boatworld ^R) 

jlnglgwood.'CaM "iLive) 

NSA Basketball Playoffs teams to Be Announced (Uvefx Ibsidatha 

I' 



Brooklyn 
Brktge g 



Sports 

Tonight g iTri 



CombatI Evasion " 



Biography: Sherlock 
Holrnes Gfeal Oetecttve 



Monday 
Golf 



Real News 
O.J Tonight 






Lata Show (In Stereo) X 



Tortlght Show (In Stereo) 
X 



Murprty 
Brown X 



Charlie 
Rose 



NighUine K. 



Jerry Springer 



Copafin 
Stereo) X 



M'A*S*H X 



Star Trek A Prwate Lrttle 

War" 



Japan News Magazine 



Cristina 
Especial 



Edicion 



Gunamoka "Death Tram" 



Noliclaa 



Industry 



Sumo 
Digest 



Noliciaro 
ivMon 



IMv 

Mid 
Proc 



Pdid 
Togram 



Late Lato Show (In 

Stereo) X 



Late Night Scheduled 
actor David Alan Grier X 



(fl) (In Stereo) X 



Uteand 

Times (R) 



Haritaga 



X" 



Stereo) 



NutUiaiii Exposure 

"Bkxxi Ties" (In Stereo) X 



Instructiofial 
ProgrammirjQ 



♦ »»'> "Was^w/te"(1975, Drama) Lily Tornhn The 
turbulent lives of country music stars on slage and off 



Marilyn Kagan 



M'A'S'H X 



Paid 
Program 



Jon Stewart Music act 
Baf] Religion (In Stereo) 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



'Con el Nino Atravesado' 
Un ladron pierda su botm 



Paid 
Pr ogra m 



Paid 
Progra m 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Bieverly 
Hillbillies X. 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



PaM 

PrognMn 



Paid 
Program 



Jorge Luke, Charly Valentino 
y un nirw rehen 



Hot Seat 



Paid 
Program 



"Midnight" {\^iT^j A sliowgirl is hired to 
fomance a wife's suspected paramour 



iMv 

Baskerviiles A spint haunts a country estate (R) 



*t* "Maid of Salem" 1)937 . Drama) 
Claudette (Colbert. Fred MacMurray 



"Memoirs of a River"{]%9. Drama) Sartdor Caspar, Pal Helenyi 
Tweniyrxie men are accused o f tfie rit ual kitlmg ijf a girl NR' 



Simpaon 
Trial 



Monty Absolutely 

Python jFabulout 

Public Policy Conference^ 



Nawsnight 



Mor>eyline 



Young Ones Nasty' The 
lads reni scary vKteot 



CalUng All 
Sports 



Kidt in the 



Sporta 
LatenlghtX 



Whose 
Una? 



Natural World 'Torr.bs 
Below Afuba (R) 



Howard 
Stem 



Howard 
Stern (R; 



Sporttcantar X 



Evening 
Shade T( 



Evening 
Shade X 



Unsolved Mysteries (In 

Stefeo) 



Undbargh's Great Race 

!5L 



Talk Soup 

15] 



Batebsil 
iQht 



Newt Dally 



Auto 
Racing 



Retcue 911 (In Stereo^ :K. 



Submarines: Sharks of 
Steel The Hidden Threat' 



Gossip (R) 



Brickyard 



Features (R) 



Law li Order "Torrents of 

Greed" (Pad 1 ol 2) 



♦ *'/, "Family Honeymoon" (\9A6, 
Comedy) Fred MacMurray, Hila Johnsryi 



'Shadows" (1960) A parentless black 
family struggles Jo survive n New York 



Larry KingLiva(R)X 



PolHlcally 
Incorrect 



Russian TV 



Next Slap 

151 



Howard 
Slarn (R) 



Extreme Games 101 



700 Club (Left *\ Progress; 



Prime Time (In Slereo) 



'Men Don't re/r(l993. Drama Judith Light A man is 
physically and verbally abused oy hn wile 



I Dream of 
Jeannie _ 

Love Boat 



Bewitched 



Marcus Welby, M D. Hell 

l« Upstairs 

Boxing Fight Nwhi al Ihe Great Western Forum From 



I Love Lucy 

■K. 



Mary Tyler 
Moore X 



Knight Rider Midiaei [Wings (in IWinga 'The 
marries longtime k>ve Stereo) X Bogey Man" 

**v, "Mallock The Coufi Mailiar l)9B7)\jiailxM 
defends a tokter accused of murdermg an officer 



ModS<)uad 



NewsX 



NBA 
llurdeTSfMWrole 



Slarsky and Hutch 

. WWF: Monday Mght Raw 

Death Takes a Dtve" X J 

Perry Mason The Case fit the Fatal Framing" ( 1 992) 
Matoo defe nd* a man ac cused of murdering a painter 
Kojak (Fugitive 



OddHlet: 
TheMaxx 



Taxi 



State (Ir 

Slereo) 

Taxi 



Saturday 
Ni ght Live 



Crossfire 

15L 



Saturday 
Night Uve 



Public Policy Confarancd 



Evening at the Improv (R) 



♦ ♦♦ "Arise, My Love" 
(1940) Claudette Colbert 



South Bank Show 

Fr ankenstein " (R; 



Overnight 



Overnight 



a 



Saturday Night Uve 

Hammer. 



TV 



Showbiz 
Today (R) 



KMs in the 
HaH 



Beyond 
2000 



Fashion File 



Sportscan- 
tsr 



Father Dowling Mysteries 

(In Slere(;y «. 



Unsolvejl Mysteries (In 

Stereo) 



Beavis and 
Butt-head 



Bob 
Nawhart 



Beavis and 
Butt-head 
Dick Van 
Dyke 



*** "Saholaae"(1936, Suspense) Sylvia Sidney A 
theatrical explosrves expert plots to lerron/e London 



NBA Action 



Pfas«Box 



Counldi 
tohti 



PaJd 
Program 



Program 



l^Ctosa 



Paid 

Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Progra m 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Pr ogram 



Paid 
Program 



Bonarua: The Lost 
Episodes "Five Candles " 



Senior PGA Golf Bank ol Boston 
Classic • Final Round (R) 



Unsolved 
Mysteries 



Paid 
Program 



Thirtytomething "A 
WedoinjQ X 



AHemative Nation (In Stereo) 



Dragnet [Superman [Lucy Show 



Shopping 



^aid 
Progra m 



Anything 
but Love X 



Oraamtima 

(In Slereo) 



F Troop 



Rawlinga Collector's 
World 



«*'/) "Clashoflhe Trfans" (1981, fantasy) Laurence Olivier, Harry 
Hamlm Perseus ba ttles mytfuc beasts to wm Ihe hand of Andromeda 



Silk StaHdngs 

" Community Service " X 



National Geographic Exptorar (R) X 



Wings "Joe |Wlnga"Joe' 
Bkrui" X Blows" X 



Hazel 



NewtT 



Paid 
Program 



Program 



Boaiay 
Medical 



Los 

AlamHos 



PreasBox 

a 



* ♦ V> "Logan s Run" ( 1 976) A man flees 
a city where citizens are kilfed at age 30 



Quantum Leap (In Slereo) [Ma|or Dad 
X (in Stereo) 



♦*V> "Paradise 
brothers enter the 



WJel 

Central(R) 



953" 
Prooram 



Alley" [)97S) Sylvester Staltone Three 
« work) of professional wreslHng 



Program 



Home Shopping Spree 



hry 
jSpre 



6Z3 



• ♦ ' Thunder and 
f 1977)'PG ' 
iiii-orp. 



iiickay 
Mouae Club 



Charlie 
Brov/n 

American Anthem Tl 986," 
AtchOay fcxd PG-IT 



*»♦ "fl/(w/ Dare "'l9fl7)Brur» Willis Aicohofhasa 
su»''ji- "H'.'M ',f a yipp ies beautiful date 'PG-13' X 

Torkeleorta 



7) A general uses a 
a botched attack 



(In Slereo) 



8inbad()n 
Stereo) "X 



OceenGirl 

(In Stereo) 



•♦ 'Weekend at Berme's // (1993, 
Comedy] Arvke w McCarthy 'PG' X 



** 



Ihe Leanrna Trm' (19W) Kyle Johnton^^ng 
VA. a MKk Kansas teen aqer leamt about life 



I920t. 



A madman turns a 
>eadnougril PG 



National Lampoon's La$l WesorT" (1994, 
Comedy) Corey Haim PG 13':sr. 



Avoniae The Valentine's 

dance It a near disaster X 

The ^iJ0rf'vff"(1993, Drama) An m 



**• 



must evade the law as he pursues a killer 



"Boiling Po<nr" (1993) A Treasury agent 

[has one week to tinfi a comrade s killefs 

*•** "Mr Deeds Goes to Town" (1936) Oaiy Cooper 
The heir to a huge h xtune decides lo owe H all away 



"CIA II Target Ale)(a" (\W4 
Lorenzo Lamas (In Slereo) 



*♦♦ "Coma" (1978) Genevieve Bufokl A doctor 
tfTve^Mlesbgar^gggMleBoislon hospital PG; 



M, Drama) |0n 
R'X_ [ For 

|**"7h;»fl»f'(1'j 



the Set 
Fo rget Perlt 



J94) A lliief 



• **V, "speerf' (1994) Keanu Reeves A transit bus is 
wired to eipteide if * drops betow 50 mph R' X 



"WarrwJ" (1994, Drama) A government 
traineaktiler hunis his "hissing I sader 'P' 

Sound of Julie Andrews |W 



Red Shoe 

Diaries X 



comes to 



regret lakmg a bickermg couple hostage 



Comprom- 
ising 



**'/] "/n/«rsecfK)n"(1994| An archiled is 

lorn between his wife and n a tover 'R* 3) 

C, fMde: Straight Up (R) (In Slereo) 



^aiTT' 



iorortty Bat>es m the Slimeb^ 



"Aurora Operation Intercept" j 1 995) A woman 
sabotag es airliners lo avenge her lather's death 



0-Rama " ( 1 988) Lmnea Qu 



*** 



'Manhattan Murder VKSfe'y"(l993) Man Akla A 



S'R' 
lS3a 



woman suspects loul play in heLneighbofj^death. 'PQ' jatrflef 



Brett Butler- 
CNId 



** 



"Brothers {\9ff) 
» the bruUHiiLol 



♦ ♦♦ "Postcards From ffie" 
g<Vff"(1990) Meryl Streep 
■ ~7) Black convicts 
a tie ptflfflfi jytfem^ 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



Monday, May 22, 1995 19 



Photo society magic offers new iooic at worid 



Kerckhoff exhibit 
shows there's more 
than meets the eye 

By Rodney Tanaka 

The Excalibur Hotel and Casino, 
usually a fixture on the Las Vegas 
strip, has found a new home: the top 
ofJanss steps. The medieval castle 
towers over the UCLA landscape, 
^ctourfs^ shroudmg its towers Andr 
spires. 

This relocation is a creation of 
Paul Hemesath, the photographer- 
in-chief of the UCLA Photographic 
Society. 

The society presents its view of 
the world in "People, Places and 
Things," Oil display at the 
KerckhoffArt Gallery through May 
26. 

"The exhibit allows the variety of 
what the club has to offer to shine 
through," says Hemesath. "Our club 
has a wide variety of interests as 
well as experience." 

The club maintains a core group 
of 20 students. Membership is open 
to anyone interested in photogra- 
phy. Each member chose the work 
that they wanted to showcase in the 
exhibit. 

Hemesath chose photographs 
that deal with darkroom special 



effects. Three of his prints are 
"combinations." single prints taken 
from two or three negatives. This 
technique allowed the meeting of 
Las Vegas and UCLA. 

"Art-wise, it's hard to work with 
reality sometimes because you have 
to deal with the situation that is 
pretty much composed in front of 
you," Hemesath says. 

Society president Scot Mollot's 
photographs depict his trip to the 
Soviet Union during the summer 
before his freshman year at UCLA. 
The senior gained experTehce~and^ 
.skill with a camera since his trip, 
but these photographs remain his 
favorite shots. 

"I wanted to put these up to show 
that it was not done with high tech 
equipment or any great body of 
knowledge," Mollot says. "It was 
just a picture I took while on vaca- 
tion." 

The photographs by vice presi- 
dent Mall Leeg represent a new 
direction for him. His photographs 
are h+s first attempts at printing 
color. "Guitar of the Rising Sun" 
was named because the circular pat- 
tern on the guitar reminded Leeg of 
the^old Japanese flag. The "River 
Styx," depicting a fountain in Las 
Vegas, "look(ed) surreal when I 
printed it, like fire cascading 
down," Leeg says. 

Dr. Debora Parks, faculty advis- 
er, discovered a relationship 



between two of her photographs 
while readying them for display. 
The contrasting photographs 
"Watering Hole" and "Sunbathing" 
capture kids playing in mud and 
adults laying out on the beach, 
respectively. 

"The kids are all together and 
down in the mud and the adults are 
separated and they all have their 
own personal space around them," 
Parks says. "I wanted to show the 
diametric opposition." 

In^"Foul Pla y," three bo ys rough- 



house with toy guns. "They were 
just playing in the park one day 
when I saw them and 1 don't think 
they realized how violent they were^ 
being," Parks says. 'That struck me 
as being kind of scary - that Ihey 
were having so much fun killing 
each other." 

Parks and the society members 
are united by their love of photogra- 
phy. The group was formed last 
year by John Hoffman, who has 
since graduated, and Scot Mollot. 
TTiey organized the club and started 
up the darkroom at Sproul Hall with 
the help of Parks. The club now 
meets every other Wednesday and 
participates in camping trips, local 
photo shoots and lectures. 

Last year's trip to Death Valley 
resulted in "Desert Scapes" an 
exhibit currently on displ^ al the 

See KERCKHOFF, page 20 




UCLA's Photographic Society presents "People, Places and 
Things" at the KerckhoffArt Gallery through May 26. 




MANN 



MANN 



LAEMMLE 



GENERAL I LANDMARK 



Westwood 



Santa Monica 



West Hollywood 



Westwood 



West L.A. 



VILLAOC 

961 Broxton 
208-55;6 



Tks Perei Fimlly (R) 
(145-4 00)- 7 IS- 10 00 



CRITERION 4 

1313 3rd St Promenade 
395 1599 



Frfl«ck Kin (P6-t3: 
(11 30-? 15-5 00 
-7 50-10 30-12 



131 

i 



SUNSET 

(213) 848 3500 



NATIONM. DttNartvMitVMtMacefR) 

10925 Undbrook (1000 100 4 00)7 15 10 30-130 
20e-43«6 



1313 3rd St Promenade 
395-1599 



ForMtftitt(P6-1I) 

Ml 15 2 00 4 45) 
7 30-10.15-12.26 



•RUIN 

948 Broxton 
239-MANN 



FrffMh Kin (PO-19) 

(2 00-4 45) 7 30 1015 



CRITERION 6 Wtille Ym Wirt SlMflng (PG) 

1313 3rd St Promenade (1145200430) 

395 1599 7 20-9 50 12 ()0 



FESTIVAL 

10887 Undbrook 
20I-7664 



My Fimtly. Ml FamHIi (R) 
(100-4.00)7.00 1000 



Wetkend Proframt 

Fri/Sat Midnioht 

Maniac 

Clafta 

FraiiM Up 

ErotlMC 

Pulp FIctiM 

Sal/SunllOOAM 

UtekoOfwn 

TIgrtro 

FraiM Up 

Hoate ol Bamboo 

Thfl Bad You Sleep In 

A Graal Day in Hartatn 



AVCO CINEMA 

Wilshire at Westwood 
4750711 

LA I FIRST CHOICE PRESENTATION THEATRE 

70mm THX SOUND DOLBY 5TERE0 

The TOTAL Entertainment F<perienc« 



WESTSIOE PAVILION The Enollthman Wko Went Up 
GoldiMyn A HHt And Came Down a Moantain 

475-0202 (1? :J0, ? 4', 'j f/j f V> 9 4'. 



THIOolfey 



THX OTS 



Crtmton Tide (R) 

1130 2 00 4 30 7 00 9 30 

12 30300530800 1030 



•«dBoyt(R) 
12 00 2 45 515 7 45 10 30 



RESENT 

1045 Broxton 
206 3259 



A LHtla Princtu (G) 
(1130 2 00 4 30) 7t)0-9 30 



Santa Monica 



WESTSIOE PAVILION 

(ioldwyn 
475-0202 



WESTSIOE PAVILION 

&old«ryn 
475 0? 



WESTSIOE PAVILION 

Goldwyn 
475-0202 



OolbY 



PUZA 

1067 Glendon 

206 3097 Sep Adm 



WESTWOOOI 

1050Gaytey 
20B7664 



WESTWOOO 2 

lOSOGayley 
20*^7064 



WESTWOOOI 

1050Gayl«y > 
2087664 



WESTWOOD 4 

1050Gayl«y 



MMrlfl'i Wtddln« (R) 

(215) 700 

Don Jaan da Marco (PG-13) 

(4 45)-9i6 

OMikraak (R) 

(5 00) 10 20 

OdoTM ClalfeonM (R) 

(2 15) 7 4(5 

FrMiy (R) 

(2 45-5 00) 7 15 9 30 

Un •( Odttli (R) 
7 30-9 45 

(300^:15) 



LAEMMLE 



WLA/Beverly Hills 



Urmn itmn UiKMJlMalmi 



ROYAL 

11523 SM Blvd 
477 5581 



MUSIC HALL 
9036 WllaMre 
2746869 



•ami bY the San 

4 00-7 00-9 50 

Sat/Sun (100) 4 00-7 00 9 50 



Moving IIm Moanlain 

515-7 30-930 

Sat/Sun (1 00 3 10) 5 15 7 30 930 



MONtCAl 
1322 2nd Street 
394-9741 



MONICA } 

1322 2nd Street 
394-9741 



MONICA 3 

1 32? 2nd Street 
394-9741 



MONICA 4 



Salyairt Ray s Jalaag mar 

(2 00) 7 00 

Sep Adm RadCap 

4 30 9 30 



Satyaiit Ray s Chanilala 
(130)4 15 7 00 945 



Amataar 

(215)4 45 7 15 9 45 



Farlnalll (1 15) 7 30 



Cmmt (PGt Sat 7 30, Sun 5 00 
Villafa ol Itta Oamnad (R): 1215-2 30-5 00 7 30 9 45 



Beverly Hills 



Wild Raadt 

3 25 7 40 10 00 



Tha Sacral et Roan Inlali 

(I?00) ? 15 430 7009 15 
No Wed 7 00 Show 



AGoottMceta 

(1145 135)5 50 
Sep Adm PielartBnda 

(12 15) 2 30445/15930 



La Cienaoaat Beverly Blvd 

Free 2 1/2 hour validated parking 



Beverly Connection 
La Cienag 
Free 2 1/5 
659-5911 

THXDolky 



(ioo4oo)7S^o'oJ West Hollywood 



••MI«iiMl(MCratM*l HaliMp) fmfmUii§ 



Santa 


Monica 

My Famllv. Ml Famllla (R) 
1(X) 150 4.50) 7.45-10 30 


SUNSET 1 

(213) 848-3500 


(100)3To-5 20-7 40 955 


CRITERION 1 

l3l3 3rdSt Pronwrwdi ( 


SUNSn2 

(2X3) 848-3500 


WIM nvvvt 
(145)4 20 7 00 9 40 


3951599 


SUNSCTi 

(213)848-3500 


Saareb and Ooalrw 
(110)3:20-5 25-745 1006 


CRITERION 2 


FrMavIR) 
(1130-2 30-4 30 
•r00-»15-113( 


13133rdSt Prontanadd 
99S-t9f0 


tUNtn4 
(213) •48-3500 

tUNlCTS 

(213)848-3500 


1 ^^w *^^^w^w ^^^^Mgw 

(1 00)-3.15 S.30-7:55-iai5 


CRITERION a 

I313 3rd$t Proffltnad* 

395*1S99 


ALIMfPrHMMdlO 
(11 10 140 4 JO 
-710 930 1145 


(200)4 30 7 00 930 



1322 2nd Street Swimming with Shartu (3 35)9 50 
394 9741 From Hollywood lo HaiMl: (5 40) 



MONICA Waokand Programt 

1322 2nd street fn/Sal Midnight 

394 9741 The Maatar ol the FMna Galllolinn 

Peking Eipraat 

A Batter Temmorrow III 

Heroic Trio 

Sal/Sun 1 1 00 am 

Martlia and I 

Oetart Bloom 

Palher Pancball 

The World ol Apa 



PACIFIC 



Westwood 



Tba Ptrat Family (R) 

1200-230 500 730 1000(. Fri/Sal 1?^0) 



THX Dolby Crimton TMa (R) 

12 30 3 00 5 30-8 00 10 30 (♦ Fri/Sal 12 60) 

1 1 30 ? 00 4 30 7 00 9 3(5 



Dolby lad Bom (R) 

1 1 30 2 15 5 00-7.45 10 30 (♦ Fri/Sat 1? 60) 



Dolby 



Oolby 



Marlal I Wadding (R) 
12 15 4 45 9 15 

1! 



Santa Monica 



NUWILSHIRE The Mytlery ol Rampo 

1314 Wilihire Blvd 5 00 7 25 9 50 (. Fri/Sal Milnighti 
394 8099 Sat/Suri/Wed 12 30 2 45 5 00 7 ?5 9 5() 



NUWILSHIRE Cramb 

1314 Wil^hire Blvd 4 30 7 00 9 40 (. fri/S^t Midnight j 
394 8099 Sal/Sun/Wed 1 1 30-2 00-4 30 7 00 9 40 



UNITED 



Westwood 



Double Feature CIrcIa ol Frttntft (P6-t3) 
! 30 7 00 



UA WESTWOOO 

10889 Weilwonh A Hill And Cama Down a Moanlain 

475 9441 12 20 2 45 5 10/35 10 00 



The Fngllahman Who Went Up 
ICan - 



Village ol Hia Oamnad (R) 

- - ■- - - - iJoj 



12 15-2 45-5 15-7 45-To 10 ♦ Fr7saM2 Jo ^ WESHNOOO Fanal Parii (PC 131 

)^ t>-^.4»-» ib-7.4»-|U.ig(tFr»^!,at \^ia, ioi89 Weilwonh 12 45 3 t(J5 40-8 10-10 4(5 



CI«T 

1262We«twoodBM 2t5 4 3S>oS^3$ 

474 7866 8tl/8un 1200-2 15 4 35 7 05 9 35 



WMIa Yoa tMare Sleof Ing tfi) 



LANDMARK 



West L.A. 



NUART Rabal WMmmI A CaMa 

1 1272 Sanu Monica 5 30 8 00 (* Sat/Sun 12 30-3 00) 

478^79 Madi lM*w FrMay MMnigM 

RmBv Nacrar Saturday MMntght 

VKit M aelaiiat at httpV/wwwmovtanat com/movtanat 



4759441 



UA WESTWOOO 

10889 Wellwortt) 
475-9441 



Fargel Parti (PT. 13) 
1145210440 7 IU94(5 



UCLA 



Cam^M E«o«Ha Laganda ol Ika Fall 

Ackarman Grand Ballroom Wed/Thurt/Fn O 4 30 9 45 
825 1958 TlMtaM 4 Laalaa 

S2par mgm Wad/Thura/Fn a 7 -Kl 

at Nat: htlp //Mrv«r2 pan ucla edu/-uiram/£K html 



20 Monday, May 22, 1995 



Daily Bruin Arts ft Entartalnmant 




L 



Tuxedo Rentak $40^00 

. Open 6 days Mon S.l * Croup ducounl. /Qir^xiTrro ytOOO 

• Sales and Rental* * Fraternity discount y i> XU^OOV-fl-OOV 

• Large SelecUon with same * Arrangements can be jqj^^ ^ pj^„ g|^j Lo, Angcle. CA 90064 
day service available n™**^* f®"" P"**"? F>llin«» (W.LA-2 Blocks East of WcsUide Pavilion) 





THE HAIR SAtOfT 
WOMEN & MEN 

HAIRCUT 




OPEN 7 DAYS & EVENINGS 



r$8 



STYLIST AND WAXER 
WANTED 



Expires 5/31/95 



BODY WAVE & CUT 

& CONDITIONER 

$45 



HILITE & CUT & 

CONDITIONER 

S45 



CELLOPHANE 

& CUT 

S25 



1007 BROXTONAVE WESTWOOD VILLAGE 208-1468 



y 



HATE HIDDEN COSTS!" 'SB^BBz" 

■■■•■" ■■■^^—■1 ^v^^^B'v* unexpected fees when you 

- DR. ROSS J. SOMERS, OPTOMETRIST, (UCLA Alumni) aiiow us to care for you 




CONTACT LENSES 



(Incljdes) 

• Complete eye exam 

• Care kit 

• Computerized contact lens fitting 

• 6 months follow-up care 

• Service agreement (like insurance) 

Vision plans & Medi-cal welcome/Appointments made 24 hours a day! 




COMPUnrE CARE' 



■3 319-9999 

1531 WiteNre BJvd. Santa Monica 
(cxxnof of 1 6th Street, ocrou from Jaguar Shovffoom) 



T^ 



Could 



,'Our 
teim paper 
US© a lew more 

iootnotes? 

Your research assistant is on the line. 



Hours 

9* m to s P "> . f'i<J*y. 




Call Times on Demand and a professional researcher will 
//ade tiirough the Los Angeles Tirries' vast storehouse of 
knowledge andget you just the info you need, including 
the most current developments on ycur topic. 

If you need a particular Times story or a list of stories 
since 1985, Times on Demand can help. Fees 
start at $6. We can also research earlier 
editions of The Times or other 
publications for an additiona 
fee. Major credit c^rd 
required. 



mmeB 



on Demand 

DIAl 800-788-880^ 



"Siren of the Nebulas" by Robert Williams* Williams' work will 
be part of the Lollapalooza exhibit "Mean Art." 



LOLLAPALOOZA 

From page 17 

fans, there will be an exhibition of 
photographs taken from 
Friedman's new book, "Fuck You 
Heroes." Friedman's photos docu- 
ment the underground scene that 
thrived in West L.A. between 1976 
and 1991, right under the child- 
hood noses of many UCLA stu- 
dents. 

"He's one of the few guys that 
got it down," says Stecyk of 
Friedman, a longtime friend. 
"He's also one of the few guys that 
reveres it ... I think there wUI be a 
lot more attention paid to that 
whole time - he's just way out in 
front of the pack. His book forced 
a lot of people to look at it and 
consider it, which is nice, becau.se 
unless you went to the gigs, you 
didn't know," says Stecyk. 

Friedman's ability to "get it 
down" stems from more than just 
talent. He shares the lifestyle and 
outlook of his subjects, many of 
whom are his friends. 

*The reason I connected skate- 
boarding and punk rock and hip 
hop - it's definitely all attitude. 
It's like a rebel youth lifestyle. It's 
about people just doing what they 
want to do, doing it their own way, 

"If you're going to look 
at the mainstream art 

periodicals ... and 

museums, you're never 

going to see 80 percent 

of what's going on ..." 

Craig Stecyk 

Lollapalooza Artist 

not guided by adults," says 
Friedman of his work and his 
world. 

To complement all of this street 
art, there's also a formal art gallery 
with works by Chicano, African- 
American and Caucasian artists 
from Los Angeles and San 
Francisco. 

Though many in L.A. have 
access to new music and current 
art, the lour will bring them to 

KERCKHOFF 



audiences previously unable ta 
experience them. 

"People (in smaller areas) don't 
have the opportunity to see all of 
tho.se bands ... I think part of what 
Perry is trying to do is expose kids 
to new things and I think that's 
very noble. And I think that if he's 
supporting Julie Rico's gallery and 
doing this whole thing so they can 
be exposed to new art, I think 




Artwork by Robert Williams. 



that's great, and that's part of why 
I'm going to be a part of it," says 
Friedman. 

All of these diverse and ultra- 
current installations are o;ily .sam- 
ples of what is in store for the 
unsuspecting masses at 
Lollapalooza. Interactive art, 
portable junkyards, aroma therapy, 
massive billboards throughout the 
grounds - the list of exhibits and 
themes is endless. They are all 
connected, though, by their local 
origins and current, controversial 
themes. 

Rico's collection will introduce 
art buffs to an entirely new genera- 
tion of talent, and will surprise and 
delight those who have always 
considered art obscure and irrele- 
vant. 

"If you're trying to learn about 
music only by watching MTV, 
good luck. And the same thing's 
true for art," says Stecyk. "If 
you're going to look at the main- 
stream art periodicals, corporate 
collections and museums, you're 
never going to see 80 percent of 
what's going on out there." 

CONCERT ART: Lollapalooza 
comes to the Los Angeles area 
this summer. Glen Friedman's 
t>ook, "Fuck You Heroes," available 
through 2.13.61 Publications and 
is in bookstores everywhere. 



From page 19 

Two Part Coffee House in Santa 
Monica. The club's trip last quar- 
ter to Las Vegas provided subject 
matter for some photographers at 
the Kcrckhoff cxhibJl^Thc sight 
of the Bxcalibur on campus may 
not be the most stariling image of 
the UCLA campus. 

The photograph that greets visi- 
tors is titled "UCLA Sunrise." The 
sun showers a crimson glow over 
the silhouettes of Royce Hall and 



Powell Library. Signs of construc- 
tion are nowhere in sight. 

■■ 

EXHIBIT: The UCLA Photographic 
Society exhibit "People, Places 
and Things," is open through May 
26 at the Kerckhoff Art Gallery. 
Sponsored by Cultural Affairs 
Commission. Reception Tuesday, 
May 23 from 6-8 p.m. Admission is 
free. For more info call C3>. Debora 
Parks at (310) 794-3842. 



. Daily Bruin Classified 



Monday, May 22, 1995 21 



Classified Ad Information 



Daily Bruin Classified Information 

225 Kerckhoff Hall, 308 Westwood Plaza, Los Angeles, CA 90024 

Class Line: (310) 825-2221 Class Display (310) 206-3060 

Fax (310) 206-3075 

We resen/e the right to change, recftissify, revise, or reject any classified 

advertisement not meeting the standards of the Daily Bruin. 

Our office Is open Monday-Thursday 0-4, Friday 9-2. 



Classified rates 

Daily. 20 words or less $7.00 

Daily, each additkxul word .45 

Weekly, 20 words or less 25.00 

Weekly, each additional word 1 .30 

Diipiay ads -■ student rate/col inch 8.10 

Display ads •- local rate/col Inch 1 1 .25 



Deadlines 

CianilM llM sdt: • 

1 working day before printing, by noon. 

CiMtlllatf display Ids: 

2 working days belore (jfiniing, by noon. 

Make checks payable to the 
UCLA Daily Bruin 



' Frequency & Agency Rates Available 

Icol. X 1 » 2inches x ilnch. There are no cancellations after noori the day before prinlinp 

How to write a good ad 



The ASUCLA ConMnunicatiOflS Board tuNy supports ttw University d« CaMornta s policy on 
nondiscrtminatkm No medium shall accept advenisements which present persons ol any ongm 
race, rehgion, sex, or sexual orientation in a demeaning way or imply that they are limMed to 
positions. capabMitiai. roles or sUtus m society Neither the Daily Brum nor the ASUCLA 
CoflMnumcalions B(Mrd has investigated any ol the services advertised or the advenisers 
represented In this issue Any person believing that an advertisement in this issue violated the 
Board's poNcy on nondiscrimination stated herein should communicate compUints in writing lo 
the Business Manager. Daily Brum. 225 Kerckhotl Hall, 308 Westwood Ptaa, Los Angeles, CA 
90024 for assistance with housing discrimination problems, call the UCLA Housing Ollice at 
(310) 825-4271 or call the Weslside Fair Housing Office at (310) 4;'S-96/1 



1. Start your ad with tfie merchandise your are selling. This makes it easier for readers to quickly scan 
the ads and locate your item(s). 

2. Always include the price of the item you are selling. Many classified readers simply do not respond 
to ads without prices. 



3. Avoid abbreviations -- make your ad easy for readers to understand. 

4. Place yourself in the reader's position. Ask what you'd like to know about the merchandise, 
and include that in the ad. Include information such as brand names, colors, and other specific 
descriptions., ^ • 



1 Campus Happenings 



•LAUGH FOR A CAUSE/ $7.50/pen6n. 
Comedy Out tickeU, Monday- S/22, 8pm. 
Bruin Bcllct raiw $S for Heart-of-l.M Angela 
Youfh-Ccnter. Michelle. 825-91 74. 



1 Campus Happenings 




Alcoholics Anonynnous 

MoTi Dtecussion, FrI Step StucJy, AU 3525 

Thurs. Book Study, AU 3525 
ruet ond Wed. DItcuttkxi. Dental A-3'029 

Allttmes 12:10-l:00pm 

for atcohoUcs or Indlvlckjals who hav0 a 

drtnklriQ probtem. ■ 



3 Campus Recruitment 



3 Campus Recruitment 



4 Financial Aid 



Cuh for college. 900,000 grants available. 
No repayments, EVER. Qualify immediately. 
1-800-243-2435. 



COLLEGE MONEY GUARANTEED! IOC's of 
miltione in (cholarihlpc, grar>ts, aid & private 
(und«. Be smart, apply now. 1-800-549-2400 
ext0 91O1. 



3 Campus Recruitment 



3 Campus Recruitment 



3 Campus Recruitment 



Education 




Psychology 



Hum an M.A. in ISychoIo.i^y or 
Clinical P.sycliolo^y with an 
cmpha.si.s in Maniai'c' and I'amily ^ 
Tlirraj)y al local ions in U)s An^clcs, 
I'juino, ii-vinc, and Malihii. 

An MA. in IxliKalion, M.S. in 
Adniini.slralion, iMid teaching and 
administrative credentials are al.so 
•available. '^■^ — - 

l'<Kr (I hroi htirc and (tlf/f/icrHion. 
call (<S()()) iS.S.S-^i,Si'J /(,r psycholot^w 
or (SOO) yi7 i^'IV for ctlncation' 



PEPPERDINE UNIVERSITY 

(iKADUAriiSCillOOLOl I'DIJCATION AND PSYCIIOIXK.Y 






UNIVERSITY Pt LA VERNE 



COLLEGE OF LAW 

Quality Legal Education „ 



.• 



ENTRY 
LEVEL 



MANAGEMENT 
COLLEGE GRADS 
STEP UP TO A 

PROFESSIONAL CAREER 



SALES/MANAGEMENT TRAINEE 

$25,000 

lii.Nl. Exvl^xvIoEa) One ofAiiferica'a faBtost growing and 
largest privately hold companiea with over 200 ofTioea throughout 
the aouthland, sooki bright, motivated people to share in our 
■uooBM. You 11 need: 

Q BS/BA DEGREE 
Q Strong Communication Skills 
Q Retail/Management/Sales Experience a plus 
Q The Desire to pursue a career in general 
management 

THE CHALLENGE: YouII ie«m aii .tpecu or 

running a buiiineee, including aalca, marketing, personnel 
management, ai^d more, while ei\joying full pay and benofitat 

THE REWARD: Fir«t year earnings to $26K. 
Outstanding candidates reach management level within 9 months 
to 1 1/2 ytLn, earning |30K - $36K k $36K - $56K within 2 - 2 ^2 
years. 

THE CAREER: Promotbns ara 100% from within based 
on Individual performance. 



7 Good Deals 



CRAOUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS ANO 
INVITATIONS much cheaper than UClA'i 
pric«...Pervir>alized, 25 for S32.80, 100 for 
$45.90. LargfC selection, rush orders wcl- 
corT>e. Eleitant Invitations. 310-652-6550. • 
INSURANCE WARI WE'LL BEAT ANYONES 
price or don't want your business. Tickets, 
accidents, student/rtaff discounts. Request 
the 'Bruin Plan.' 310-777-881 7 or 21 3-873- 
3303. 



— JURIS DOCTOR PROGRAM 

• Accredited by the C^alifornia (>)mmittee 
of Bar Examiners 

• Innovative & Supportive hnvironnient 
-• FuHTime, Part Time, Day/Evening 

Classes 

• Financial Aid ik Scholarshifi.s Available 

— PARAIJ'GAL PROGRAMS ALSO OFFKRKI)- 
• Certificate • AS/BS Degrees 
FOR INFORMATION CALL: 

San Fernando Valley Campus I^ Verne Campus 

5445 Balboa Hive. 1950 ircl Street 

. Fntino, CA 91316 La Ve^ui/^ A 9 1 750 

(818)981-4529 " (909)596-1848 



The University ori-a Verne is accredited by the Western 
Asswiation orS(h<H»ls-;tnd (]«)llej»es 



7 Good Deals 



THIS WEEK ONLY! 



Free Latex Condoms 

Ultra Sensitive, Lubed. Ribbed. 
Amazing offer How to get 60 free 

condoms everylime you need it 
Send SASE for free info to; Adam's 
& Co Po Box 13^2 LA, CA 90078 

Call 24hrs. info (310) 288-3653 



ALL books in stocic 

Economics. Business, 

General Hea tti and 

Nutrition 




Put your reputation 
on the line. 



Classified Line 
825-2221 



Daily Bruin 



7 Good Deals 



Dental Exam & Cleaning 

"All Students & Faculty Members are welcome" 
First time introductory oHer with this roupon 




•^ 39.00 



U: (310)475^5598 




I ■ .Ncttiury X Ray imp lo 4> 
I • Oral CMWWr VT*«iilnc 

Hm In N* «M*r>g m inntnf 1t*m witf< 



4«ntal npcritiic* 

»• nfftr NIlTtHls fHId* 

(Uufhinll**) 

f.tpitjn h IK 95 



V\ (• nmln ijrrtntiluJ v')mili".sl 

• .^'l I liJiir I nil r|« III II irr-Mty 

• M«-'lt-Cxil \MiaI liiMinirio I '|.in% \iiiilf'l 

9 



$ 98.00 ,;W. 

I • Wt offtr mo*4 
rfflrirnl MtM-hing 
iiytltm 
I* («mpM*Kit (twovlillil 

hupirnh 1H45 




VfSA 




1(520 Wp»lwc*)rl IjIvJ., Wp*I I i)\ r\n<^ews, Lflwipn WtUhir*' \ .j(inl<i MoriMd (I r»'«' I Virlirvj in l^'pcir) 



INTERESTED? CALL JILL 

EIXnCRPRISE 

TEL/ (31 0) 827-7239 



9 Miscellanebus 



ALPHA DELTA CHI 

h recruiting CKriitian women for torority 
mcmberthip. If ir>tere«(ed, call Tracy, 31(i 
320^930 or Charyll, 3ia471-227S. 



JOHN LENNON 

A phikMOphtcal enquiry \iilo hit life, work, 
and influcrKC. 9week coun* comm«f>cir>g 
i^^S. Kinlco't confarerxV room, TorrarK*. 
310.}7»4)SJ6. ^v 



10 Personal 



**THi DAILY IRUIN ASSUMfS NO RE 
SPONSIBIIITY FOR ADVERTISERS' OR 
CUSTOMERS' EXPERIENCES CONCERNING 

ADS IN THE PERSONALS ttCTION. 

MIALTHY ALTERNATIVE TO BAR SCLNf. 
BrowM through pertpertive daletl 1-900- 
S62 7000 cxt. 6739. $2.99/mir>.. Mou be 
ISyn. ProcallCo. 602-9S4 7420. 

WITNESSES 

BUS ACCItXNT VICTIM teeki witneMet. 
1(y24^4, 3pm, al Hllgard/Lecontc. S4 yr-old 
Aaian «iroman, wearing green coal, (ell, irv 
jurcd KefMlf on Bu* 2 1 . If you have any Info, 
picaac call Ylnn, 213-73S-4422. 



10 Personal 



V Happy 21st Birthday, ▼ 
J lenl 5 

^P Oanny ^F 

^ Your Lir Ones, Oair^g & «a 



VVNTED: 100 PEOPLE 

LoM 1029 ItM. in 30 day* and earn SSS do- 
lr« IL 100% RuaranCM. QtU 310-281-0820. 



22 Monday, May 22, 1995 



Daily Bruin Classified 



12 Research Subjects 



12 Research Subjects 



12 Research Subjects 



Feeling depressed, sad or hofjeless? Lost 

interest or energy? 
Sleeping too much 
or too little? Crying 
frequently? 
Participants 18 to 65 

needed for medical research study. 

Qualified volunteers may be compensated 



CALIFORNIA 



PLEASE CALL 



1 -800-854-3902 



r. 



NERVOUS? ANXIOUS? 
FEARFUL? WORRIED? 

Research volunteers between the ages of 18 and 65 

experiencing these symptoms for at least 1 month and 

in relatively good health are needed. Volunteers will 

receive a brief exam in order to determine eligibility. 

Qualified volunteers receive free basic physical 

exam/lab test and compensation up to $495.^. 



California! CLiNiCAL TRiALsl 



MEDICAL GROUP 

Please call 1-800-854-3902 



BEOWtrriNC BOVS 7.)^ yr*. and their fa- 
rnihc* needed for UCIA research project. 
SubjccJs w\U receive $20 ind a free dcvclof>- 
mentaj evaluation. 310-8250392. 

COUPLES NEEDED 

Research on perjonalily, compatabilily. Free 
phone conicihalion offered regarding dynam- 
ict of relationship based on lest results. Ccri 
310 281 6533. 

DEPRESSED?? / 

ANO A STUfJENT OVtK 20 YtARS? Earn 
$20 in 2-hour study on relationship bct¥vcen 
physiological activity and irnagery. Call )can, 
310^250252. 

HYPERACTIVE BOYS with attentional prob- 
lems 7-11 yr», needed for UCLA research 
project. Receive $20 and a free dcvelopfT>cn- 
tal-evaluation. 310-825-0392. 



Volunteers needed for back 

nju»cle test with no history of 

back injury or pain 

CulverGty, call (310) 559-5500 



Licensed Psychotherapist working on dodor- 
al-diMertation inlcretted in individuals who 
experienced childhood abuse and neglect. 
Aduh-children of alcoholict, eating disorders, 
victims of incest, encouraged to pwlicipatc. 
Fre« consultation and evaluation. Volcemail 

310284 4881, office 213 658-7213. 

NORMAL HEALTHY BOYS 7 11 yrs, and 
their families needed for UCLA research pro- 
ject Receive $20 and have a scientific le»n- 
inggxp>rief>ce. 310 825 0392. 

Psychology Study 

Adult children of psychotherapists, physi 
cians, health professionals, clergy, teachers, 
wanted for brief study. 25 years^^. Comperv 
satitxi. Call Mike, 818-980 04 50. 

SMOKERS STUDY 

'frt gpod health, 18-55, wanted fof ifT>f>king 
cessation using (ood supplemenU All partic- 
ipants receive free treatment with nicotine 
gum. Call 3ia824-6671. 

VOLUNTEERS NEEDED FOR cardiac mag 

netic resonance imaging research. $in^r (4 
hours max.). Call 310 824 6714 from 8am- 
4pm or pane 3ia777 1 719f . 



15 Wanted 



GRADTIX 

Graduation TickHs Needed. Social Sciences 
Ceremony at Pauley on ^1 8. Needed for lots 
of relatives. Willing to pay. 21 3-734-4568. 



16 Lost and Found 



FOUND, ON MAY 8TH, Black male puf>py 
w/collar in parking lot 14. 310-206-5657. • 

FOUND. Set of keys. Found r»ear Gaylcy and 
Wcybum on May 7, 199S. Call 3ia20e- 
1865 to claim. 



19 Sperm/Egg donors 



ICG DONORS NEEDED, ages 20-32, for in- 
fertile couples. Gerwrous compemation. 
Leave name, address, telephone number for 
information and application. 310-273-4827. 
EGG fX>NO«S NEEDED. All info connden- 
tial. Please call 3ia285 0333. 

EGG CXDNORS NEEDED: Healthy females 
between 21-34years old w/mcdical in- 
surance. Payrrnrnt of $2200 for medical pro- 
cess. Mirna Navas 3ia829-6782, Monday- 
FridaV. . 

Please help infertile Japanese-American. Will 
pay medical e>ipenses and $2,500 to 
Japanese, Korean, or Chinese egg donor. 
Grad sludcnU call (213)765-5300. Use code 
BH. 

SPERM DONORS needed for anonymous 
donor program al orw of the largest ipcrm 
banks in the country, earn up to $42(Vmo. if 
qualified. Contact Heidi at the California 
Cryobank 3ia443-S244. ext 24. 



22 Health Services 



ALONE STRESSCD-OVERWHELMED. Sup 
portive coumeling. Confidential. Individuals, 
couples, groups. Adjacent to campus. Carole 
Chaiin MA, MfCC. 310-289 4643. 

BODY SCULPTING 

3 TO 5 TIMES BfTTER Ht.SULTS over other 
productsi Cre^l tasting, advanced nutritional 
beverages. Call lodayl 818-594 3358. 

DEPKISSK-)N< STKESS/ RELATIONSHIP 
PROBLEMSf PARENTING ISSUES/ Individu- 
al, couple, family therapy (or adulu, adoles- 
cents, children. 1 9 years clinical exper ierKX. 
Accept most managed care arwj ir>surance 
plans. Reasonable rates. Westwood Village 
Steven Cherman, L.C.S.W. M.f.C.C. 3ia 
8379277. 



22 Healtti Services 



LuCia 

Electrolysis- & Sklncare 




Pemajieat Ib&' Remoral 
Buropcaa PacUJa • WlBxlag 

3Bj 208-8193 ■ 

1»S1 WMtwood B1t4. WMtwood 

(1 lUk. South of SiUIta Mon<>al MlvcD 



Are you tired of Paying High 
Prices for Unwanted Hair? 



Call Laydays ThctroCysis 

• Latest Method • Disposable 
Probe • Pennanent Makeup • 



Lai/ Ill's 'Licet roll/sis 

3 I O - -I 7 3 - S •> 7 •> 



IMPROVE MEMORY... 

mental clarity, physlcfl stamina, digestion. 
May control itresa, aradety, RMS, depression. 
All natural, organic. 30-day guar^ilae. 
Call 1 -«0a927-2527K.2734. 



PSYCHOTHERAPY 

aiNICAL PSYCHOLOGIST (psy140e2) 
trained at UCLA offers timc-llmilcd psycho- 
therapy focused on renrwvir>g blocks to aca- 
demic and work efficiency, and positive rela- 
tionships. Ideal for studenU and faculty high- 
ly motivated to change. Sliding scale. 310- 
273-3864. 

SENSUAL MASSAGE 

S20 SPECIAL FOR WOMEN ONLY. Relaxing 
full body, tentual massage by kalian mvi. 
Comfortable atmosphere. 310 479 8434. 



22 Health Services 



STUDENT RATES 

Psychotherap)t^coun*ellng by Bruin alum. 
Couples-- iryihriduals. Call (or free corwuha- 
tlon. Sliding scale. Lii Could. IMF#17869. 
Arlen Rin^ Ph.D. -tuperviiar, PSY#8070. 
310-S78-S9S7; pver, 310-572-4092. Con- 
venient WcsAMood location. 



30 Help Wanted 



23 Beauty Services 



SUPER 1 NAILS 

Student discount wAXlA 10. 173S West- 
wood Blvd. 310-478-2702. Open 7 days a 
week. Free paikinK urtdet Rom. 



30 Help Wanted 



MODELS NEEDED 

PtTFTE AND TALL,'men wwi women. Earn 
$1 SOCVday, fashion clienU include Benetton. 
No experience necewary. 3 10-S5 1-1823. 

$7/hour + BONUS 

Flexible hours, UCLA Annual Fund. Call, 
310-794-0277. 

ACCOUNTING 

Crowing company seeks individual wA>ack- 
gourv^major in accounting. Invoicing, track- 
ing of accounts payabk/^eivable. Flexible 
hours/Work-at-home poikibilty. Pay negoti- 
able. David, 1 -800-870-6696. 

ACTORS/MODELS. Auditiora by ^>point- 
ments only. For conwncrciais, (\\rr», print ads. 
Air types/ages needed. No experience neces- 
sary. No fee. Ima)y, 818-222-9091 . 

ADULT MALE. RESPONSIBLE, strong refer- 
erKXs to provide personal care to disabled 
man. 1 -hour/day. weekdayi/alterrute wee- 
Icends. Westvvood. Will Uain. $250fmoHlh. 
310475-5209. 

AIDE NEEDED FOR 
7-Y/O AUTISTIC BOY 

ASSISTANCE NEEDED w/daily living, be- 
havior, general cognitive skills. Full-time job. 
Aide will work on team w/other profeuion- 
als. Experience workir>g w/Autistic Popula- 
tion preferred. Perfect position if ir«erested in 
Special Education. Parents are a State ap- 
proved Nort-Public AgferKy (or Autism. Staff 
members have 20> yean experience. CorMact 
310-542-4146. 

ALASKA JOBS! 

ALASKAN FISHERY PARKS AND TOURIST 
RESORTS HIRING, earn great $$S this sum- 
mer, free transportation, room, board, get all 
the optionsi Call SEI 919-490-8629. 

ALASKA JOBS Earn up to $6,00QAnonth in 
the fishing irvjustry. Free transportation. 
Room and Board. MaleA'emale. No experi- 
ence neceuarv. 310-285-0085. EXT A9240. 



SUMMER JOBS 

Fine High Sierra Family 
Resort at cool 7500' 
tfeeks live-in counselors 
(20up) to TEACH: 

• Western Equitation (2) 

• Canoeing (1) 

• Sailing ( 1 ) ' 

• Pre -School exp to work 

with children 2-6 yrs (4) 

• Swimming + Lifeguard (2) 

• Adult Crafts & Jewelry (1) 

800-22 7-9966 

Call Daily or Sundays 
Dates: Jun 15 to Sept 7, 1995 



BALLOONISTS— 

Party decorators, singing delhrery drivers, ar- 
tists, party-planning assistants needed at Bal- 
loon Celebrations. Fast-paced, creative envi- 
ronment 10920 LeConte, Westwood. 310- 
206-1180. 

BARTENDER TRAINEES. Earn $10a$200 da- 
ily. No expcrierKe necessary. National Bar- 
tenders. 213-380-3200. 310-558-0608, 818- 
994-8100. 

BLENDING/SALES- 

Now hiring crew. Smoothie King. PT^T. 
1 1 740 San Vicente BlvdA^orham. Excellent 
opportunity (or studenUI Call after 5pm. 
310-826-3050. EOE. 

BOOKKEEPER E/C 

Full lime, good w/people. Lotus 1-2-3. prop- 
erty management experience helpful. Ber>e- 
fits. Send Resume to M.H.F. Mgmt. Co., 225 
No. Crescent Drive, Beverly HlMs, CA 90210. 

CAMP COUNSELORS 

8-WEEK BEACH ORIENTED DAY CAMP 
PROGRAM; 2-WEEK HIGH SIERRA CAMP- 
OUT. MINIMUM AGE 21. EXPERIENCED 
W/CHILDREN,WATER SPORTS. $320AVEEK. 
310-^26-7000. 

CAMP COUNSELORS 

CAMP HIGHLANDS in Pacific Palisades. 
June 26-September 1. M-f. 9:30anv2:30pm. 
Experience with children beneHcial. iO/hr. 
Call Andrew or Kurt 310-459-4083. 

CAMP COUNSELORS. Westwood recreation 
complex is seeking camp counselors (or 
children, ages 5-12. Must be 18-yearvold, 
experience preferred, but not required. 
$5.69/hr, 32 hriAvk. July3-Scpiember1. Call 
Betsy Spina at 310-473^3610. 



NEW FACES NEEDED NOW 

• For TV Commercials 

• Movtes 

• Catalogs 

• Videos 

call immertiaffHy 

(310)659-4855 



ALASKA SUMMER EMPlOtMENT. Fishing 
Industry. Earn to S3.000-$6.00af/month 
plus benefits. Maie^cmale. No experience 
necessary. 206-545-4155 ext A59346. 

APARTMENT ASSISTANT MANAGER. $200 
deduction from rent. 10416 Irerte St Call 
21 3-387-5530. Paner 21 3-828-91 77. 

ASIAN FEMALES 

Shampoo companies (Sebastian) nted asian 
female hair models. All-ages/all heighu okayl 
No experience necei«ary. Top payl Call free 
1 -800-959-9301 . 

ASSISTANT 

for muktt research firm. Full-timVpart-lime. 
Exposure to many irwJustrica, good telephone 
skills needed. Call 9am-10pm daily, Mrs. 
Rost 310-391-7232. 

ASSISTANT P/r. Research, typing fiiini^ er- 
rands. MUST KNOW WORD/WORD PER- 
FECT; lor real estate investor in M Air. Fax 

resume 310-471-4885. 

ASSISTANT, P/T momin^i for computer 
school in Westwood. Need computer and 
typing skills, bookkeeping and good English. 
S9/hr. 310^470^8600. 

Assistant to Entertain- 
ment & Sports 
Attorney 

In Century City is sought to har>dle varied 
secretarial duties. Typing filing, and phor^et. 
Excellent communicatiorVphone skills a 
must. LigN dictation and bookkeeping. 1 -2 
years experience Ideal. 20-22kV P'*^ bonus. 
Mult be highly organized, detail oriented, 
conscientious and computer literate. Fax re- 
sume and salary history to: Steve Linett at 
310-28^1728. 



ATHLETIC/BOYISH MALE MODUS. Earn 
$1 5a$300 PER HOUR. Surfer, student, jock 
types. Must be 18-24, clean-shaven face, lit- 
ilc/no chest hair. Playgirl-style magazines, 
videos. Nudity required. Highest $$S. Imme- 
diate payl Beginners welcorT>e. Brad. 310- 
392-4248. 

BABYSITTER P/T WANTED FOR "95 FALL. 

Winter, Spring quarters. 4- 6 hours per day. 
T. Th. Good pay. great kM. Call lor daUils. 
leave meiaaRe at 21 3-656-3841 . 



CAREER 
MINDED 

ECOLCX:iCALLY SOUND product brokeraffi' 
seeks out^ing career-oriented individual to 
help fill key er>try-level positions w/potential 
for managrnwnt. Attitude more important 
than experience. 818-447-0331. 



CASHIER/COFFEE MAKER. PA. FA help 
wanted for coffee cart. Westwood location, 
experience a plus. Applications uken 11- 
1pm Saturday S/20, 12-2pm Sunday 5/21. 
818-810-8812. 

CASHIERS 

EOR HOLLYWOOD BOWL RESTAURANT, 
nights June 3rd-end of September. 4-6 
nighH^«ek. Previous cashiering preferred. 
SS.lSfhour +gratuity. 213-851-3588 for ap- 
plication. 



CASTING IMMEDIATELYI Extras needed for 
feature filnw. convnercials, and music videos. 
Earn up to $240 per dayl No experience 
needed. Work guaranteed! Call today 213- 
851-6102. 

CHEMIST FOR Q.A. 

FT position open w/in vitro mfg. comparry & 
requires Bachelor degrt* in natural scierKes. 
Please fax resume, work experience w^lary 
history to Human Resources 310-453-3050. 
You will be contacted only if you are being 
considered for the position. 

CLIENT OPER. MNGR 

Professionals resporwible for direct manage- 
ment of staff, all faceU of medical billing, col- 
lectionf. Mutt haw professiorul demeanor, 
ability to meet deadlines, excellent commu- 
nication, problem -solving skills. Should have 
3+ years medical accounu receivable marv 
agement experience, knowlcdft of CPT and 
K:0-9 diagnosis coding. Positions based In 
LA. Fax resume to 3ia390-8030 or call 310- 
91 5-8029. Medaphis Physician Services Cor- 
poration. 

CLIENT SERV. MNGR 

Professionals who enjoy servicing physicl»«. 
Must have 3-f years experience In medical 
management, ability to interact w/physlclans; 
extensive knowledge of CPT & K:D-9 diagno- 
sis coding, managed care, capitation, FFS, 
medical terminology, reinr>burserT>ent pro- 
cessing. Excellent comnrtunication, analytical 
& spreadsheet skills. Sonw travel required. 
Positions based in LA, San Bernadino. Fax re- 
sume to 3ia39a8030 or call 310^91 5 8029. 
Medaphis Physician Services Corporation. 

COMMUNITY SERVKIE OfFKTER (CSO) Pro- 
grams are hiring for fall quarter. Think ahead, 
apply now. 15 hrs. min. flexible schedule. 
$6.16 to start, $6.63 regular pay. Must be 
full-time UCLA Hudem. Call 310-825-21 48. 

COPYWRITERS! 

WE NEED a sharp business rescarcherAvriter 
w/grcat writing skills to write Make Money at 
Home reporta. Recorded info: 310.358-7199. 



r 



Daily Bruin Classified 



iMonday, IMay 22, 1995 23 



30 Help Wanted 



COUNSaORS. SWIM. ARTS. GYM. VkiM, 
Nature, Ropes, and Riding kntructon Need- 
ed by WIA Day Canf»p. Work w/chitdrert, 
have fun, and earn money this summer. 
Muit be retporvlble, energetic. «id enjoy 
working w/chlldren. Call 310-472-7474. 

COUNTER PERSON-FA-PA K5D AVAILABLE 
at Dryclean Expresa. Apply in person. 2461 
Santa Monica Blvd. SanU Monica, 90404. 
310-82S-9592. 

CRUISE SHIPS & VACATKDN RESORTS HIR- 
INGI Earn up to $2.200+/month. WoHd trav- 
el. FA and seasonal employment. No experi- 
ence neccMary. Call 310-271-4147, EXT 
C924. 



CRUISE SHIPS HiRII^. Earn up to 
$2.00O4^/month. World travel. Seasonal and 
_ full-time posKlont. No exp necefi ary. F or 
Info, call T-20^S4-0468ext. C59346 . 

CRUISE SHIPS! 

EARN BIG $$$ ♦ FREE WORLD TRAVELI 
(Caribbean, Europe, Hawaii, etc) Sum- 
merA'crmartent, no experlcftce ncoesaary. 

Guide. 919-929-4398 extC1067. 

DANCERS EXOTK: WANTEDI New club Is 
looking for outgoing, attracthre girls. Dvicars 
average $25(WhlA and up. Iftf, no experl- 
ence necessary. Call 81 8-76S-7739. 

DAY CAMPS 

serving Conejo and San Fernando Valleyt, 
Simi. Camarilfo. and Maiibu seek fun caring 
counselors ar>d special instrudon for nature, 
gym, hortebadc ridlrw, flshin|^alin^ rafts, 
■wintming, sports aiding ropes course and 
more. Now Interviewing 818-865-6263. 

DRIVER 

AND COAOVCOMPANION. Approx. 3- 
6pm, Tues-Fri. IO-6pm. S^urday (Varies 
greatly). Clean DMV, insurance, refs, sense o( 
humor, reliable. 818-789-7907. 

EARN $500-$2500 

on your rtext casirto tripl FREE report Write 
to: Casino Report. P.O. Box 571961 Tvzana. 
CA91357. 

EARN UP TO SICVHR cle»>lng houses and 
offices. Tons of work. Call today and go to 
work this week. Full arxi part-tini>e work. 
Flexible schedule. Work in your area. Car 
necessary. Call today at 310-453-181 7. 

EASY MONEY! 

Driver (or 1995-1996 lo pick-up children 
from local school. Mortday-Friday altenxxms. 
flexible hours. Reliable, own car, insurance. 
SS-SIQ^wur. 310-275-1835. 

EVENT STAFF 

EVENT STAFF FOR CONCERTS, sports, and 
special events. PA. Work arourtd your acade- 
mic/athletic schedules. 818-885-7338. 

EXCITING JOB 

HOUSEKEEPER wwiled. SM house. Charming 
family w/pets. Requirenr>ents»dremely effi- 
cient, good driver w/car. Full-timersummer. 
part-tinrw:school year. Salary negotiable. 213- 
525-1341. 

FITNESS 
ENTHUSIAST 

HealtlVnutrition co. seeks entry level/mgr. 
position. Attitude more importvit than ex- 
perience. %i-SfiOO/rrm. potential. Call 818- 
447-7455 for appointment 

FRONT DESK STAFF. Westwood Pacific 
Hotel. 32-40 hounAwk. S8Aw. Customer serv- 
ice expcrierKe a must Apply at: 1 1 250 Santa 
Monica BKrd. 

FT-GETTY TRUST 

Position open for a resourceful, motivated, 
and responsible irwiividual with 2-3years 
busirwss experience. Duties Irtcluded a/o, 
trackirig and monitoring consUudion costs, 
preparing contracts, and special projects. 
Proficier>cy in Excel required, strong aptitude 
in microproceuir^ preferred. Servi resume 
by May 31st to: 1>»e J. Paul Getty Trust, c/o 
Human Resources - BPO, 401 Wilshire Blvd. 
> #900. Santa Monica, CA 90401 . No phone 
calls please. 

GENERAL OFFICE 

K you're a positive, erwrgetic. arxl organized 
person who enjoys working with people, we 
have an ejacellent opportunity for you. We're 
a growing company with room for adv»>ce- 
mer4. Casual, dyrumic erwirorwnent Pay 
arMi bcrwfhi open for discuasion. Call Susan 
at 310-453-1817. 

GENERAL OFFICE 

PART-TIME. Light typing filing, xeroxing, 
mailing. M-F,1-5pm. Must speak fluent Eng- 
lish. Wlhhire Blvd. Temple. Call Bctll, 213- 
388-2401 orfaxresume:213-38S-259S. 



GENERAL OFFICEAaEPHOI«: Wwlvvood 
Public Relation* Fkm Is fooklng for an experi- 
enced, quallAed, enthuaiastk person to fill 
our ganaral offloaAeccptlortist position, if you 
are nart^nmrklng. mature, and have terrific 
telephone skills, wa nmmd you TODAYI FA, 
entry level posltfon offers salary plus bene^tk. 
Call Kathy at 310-44^-4800 or fax resume 
and cover fetter to 310-446-1896. 

GET PAID 

to watch TVI Exciting new method. FREE 24- 
hour recorded message reveals details. Call 
818-775-3878 Ext. 101. 

HOST(ESS) 

ENERGETIC and enthusiastic for trervly 
Chinete cafe In Century City. Apply Yin 
Y»i^ 102S0 Santa Monica Bl. M-F, 2-7PM. 




1/2 cup butter or margarine 1 6 oz. package of semi^sweet chocolate morsels 

1 1/2 cop grahan cracker crumbs 1 1/2 cup coconut flakes 

1 14 oz. can of sweetened condensed milk i cup chopped nuts 

Pre-heat oven to 350 degrees* 
(325 degrees if using a glass diish) 

In a 13'^9 inch baking pan, melt butter. Sprinkle curbs over butter and press , 
into f^an. Pour condensed mrlk event/ over crumbs. Sprinkle coeonut flakes, 
chocolate niorsels, and nuts over this layer and press doivn firmly. 
Baike 25 to 30 minutes or until lightly golden. Cool before cutting into 
squares. Store loosely covered at room temperature or in refrigerator. 

Tina Itfong ean pick up her $10 at the Bruin 6old Office. 



30 Help Wanted 



H0STA40STESS/CASHIER. Needed for the 
new dub in Westwood. PT/FT, Days and 
evenings. SS^Mxir. Call Steve at 310-208- 
7896. 10870 Weybum. 

Instructors Wanted 

Looking for bright, enlhusiaatic peopfe to 
teach SAT l*rep. High test scores required. 
Transportation required. We will train. Flexi- 
ble Hours. $16/hr. Send Cover fetter/resume, 
including your scores by 5/31^5 to: A Com- 
petitive Edge. Attn: Barry. 1 1 SOO W.Olympic 
Blvd. Suite 400. WLA, 90064. No Phone 
Calls Pfease. . 

INTERNATIONAL EMPLOYMENT- Earn up 
to $2S-$45A>our teaching basic conversation- 
al English in Japan, Taiwan, or S. Korea. No 
teachiffg background or Asian languages re- 
quired. For information call 206-632-1146 
exL i59345. 

INTERNTIONAL JOBS 

. EARN UP TO S2S-SSQ/hr. teaching basic 

conversational English. Work in Japan, Tai- 
wan or South Korea. No Asian languages or 
teaching backgrourxi required. 310-288- 
0212, EXT J9204. 

JEWISH HEBREW 

and Sunday Schools need teachers. 1995-96. 
Good Jewish Education and love of children 
desired. Yonaton Shultz 213652 6570. 

LAW OFFICE 

Clerical secretarial positions. Must know 
WordPerfect. Have ofTtce experience. Good 
typing skills, flexible hours. Wilshire & Clen- 
don. 310-475-0481. 

LIE FOR $$$. 

Fox Television wants you for a r>cw show. 
Call Todd at 61 8-973-2392. 

LIFEGUARD 

Certiried lifeguard wanted for pool in Pacific 
Palisades. $7-9Aw. Call Andrew or Kurt at 
310-459-4083. Bam- 10pm. 

MALE MODEL for men's health magazine 
ads. Pays S200. Send photo of face and 
chesL 1 1693 San Vicente. Suite 159. Los An- 
geles, CA 90049. 

MALE MCNXLS. Aaian, Eurasian, and all 
types. No heigN requirenf>ent. Hot head, 
cards, pasters, mags. Good money. Funi 213- 
664-2999 24hours. 

MED. COLLECTORS 

Candidates must have experience wo«kir>g 
w/medi-cal, medicare. HMO. private insur- 
ances. Billing skills required. Fax resume to 
310-39a8030 or call 310-915-8029. Me- 
daphis Physician Services Corporatfon. 

MEDICAL ASSISTANT 

for out-patient clinic. Must be fluent in Eng- 
lisMapaneM. Resumes only please, to: 1950 
Sawrtaile Bhrd. SuHe 145, LA, 90025. 

MCNT TRAINEE 

No eiqwrierKX necessary. OVnpany expand- 
ing in area. Seeking anthusiatfic people to 
manage brarxii oAlces. SAOOO/rnanfh 
♦beneflta. 21 1-463-0633 

MODELS 

rwcded for posters and caUlog assignments. 
All type* S'2'-5'1ir. Photo test requirvd for 
all applicante. Top pay. 31 0-276- 764S. 

MOOaS: YOUNG MEN WANTED for nude 
and icmi-nude modeling. Good pay. Imme- 
dlate work. Call Derek 21 3-845-9669. 

MTV EXTRAS 

18-25 yean for MTV Mallbu Beach House. 
Skate half-pipe celcbrHict, pool, arwi morel 
5/19-9/2. Call 818-508-75451 

NATIONAL PARKS HMINC. Seasonal 4r foil- 
time empfoymcnt available al NaUorul Parks, 
Forarts ir Wlldlifo Preserves. Benafltt * bo- 
nusesl Call: 1-206-545-4804. eML N59341. 

OFFia ACCOUNTANT/BOOKKEEPER. 59- 
S12^r, PT/FT. Prefer Junior or above, MUST 
KNOW Excel, typing skills. 3-blocks from 
UCLA. Call Ron 310-47D-6175. 



30 Help Wanted 



OFFICE ASSISTANT. FA this surrwner. P/T 
during school year. Small Brentwood law 
firm seeks organized individual with »i inter- 
est in law to do filing and miscellar>eous of- 
fice tasks. Flexible schedule. $7Aw to start. 
Call 310-207-5400 ext.75 for details. 

OFFICE ASSISTANT. FA. Type 4Swpm, ^n- 
eral clerical skills, good opportunity, pleasant 
environmerH. Need responsible, irulependerH 
worker. S8. 00 to start. 310-620-3651. 

OFFICE Hap. Clerical work for court report- 
ing office. ErKino. Including light lypi"g, 
conr^puter, and filing. PA. Flexible hours. 
S7.S(Vhr. 818-995-2449. 

PAINTERS NEEDED 

Experienced/Unexperienced FA job during 
^.aummer with residential painting comparry. 
$6-e^our starting wage. Call Paul, 3ia504- 
4494. 

PAINTING 

Outdoor Painting. 40 hn/week. ib-B/hr. Ex- 
perience is good but not neceiaary. Cold 
Calling as well. Call Vince 310-504-1951. 

PERSONAL ASSISTANT for young profcssidh- 
al disabled. Help wAwmc care. Nursing 
student preferred. Early morning, 3-5 
days/week. $9/hour. WLA. 310-312-0815. 
leave message. 

. PERSONAL TRAINER. Upscale fitness center. 
San Femar¥k> West Valley. Knowledge of 
anatomy, Call Tim: 818-705 6500 ext 256. 

POSTAL AND COVERNMLNT K3BS. 
$21/hour -f benefits. No experierxie, will 
train. To apply call 1-800 536^3040. 

PRFCT SUMMER JOB 

MARKETING. Are you earning what you're 
worthf Are you ready to focus and be your 
besif Call 310-281-81 11. 



Free Room & Board 
plus $600 a month 

^Westwood resident , 

Fluenriqslish/Driver's License 
AvaifabTe>^ / 
eveninss/weekends"^ 
Please Call: 

(310)470-3589 

ask for Jan 



PRIVATE SWIM INSTRUCTORS al client 
homes. $14-$1Mw*bonu»es. Flexible iched 
uling. Hiring for summer. WSI plus stror^ ex- 
perlence. Call John 31 0-271 -3441 . 

RADIO ANNOUNCERVDISK lOCKEYS. No 
experience neceMary, produce^rast shows 
for our stations. Spare time. Free training, 
great benefits, 21 3-468-0084, 24 hrm. 

RECEPTIONIST 

FA, needed to anMvcr phones, file, photoco- 
py, do llgN typir^ periform mailroom dulica 
and run occatforul errands for a nwtton pic- 
ture company In BH. Hrs:9am-6pm. 
S40QM(. PaM parking. Send resume to Per- 
sonnel, 9536 Wilshire BM.. MIO. BevcHy 
Hills, CA 90212. 

RECEPTK)NiST. Entry-level posKfon available 
Imrrtediately for an energetic, hard-wodclrtg 
person, fob includes heavy phorws, client In- 
teraction artd ligM offioe duties. Must have 
good phorte manners artd firortt office ap- 
pearance. Call 310-274-8025 for an ^ipolnl- 



RECEPTONISTA^RONT OFFICE MANAGER. 
Have a Job waling for you when you ffadu- 
atel FA position in a Westwood Public Rela^ 
tion^ampalgn Management Firm requires 
an energrtlc, motivated self-starter. Tale- 
phone skills a musti Great entry level oppor- 
tunity. Salary plus bcrwfiU. Call Kathy at 310- 
446-4800 or fax resume lo 310-446-1096 
TODAY. 



30 Help Wanted 



RECEPTONIST/General Office/Human Re- 
sources, FA position available in growing 
health care managfement ofTice. Team player, 
profossional phone manrter, clear articula- 
tion, salary commensurate with expcrieixx. 
Hours: 7am-3:30pm. Fax resume lo 818-377- 
2539 or mail to 15233 Ventura Blvd., #420, 
Sherman Oaks, CA 91 403, Attn: Michele. 

RETAIL SALES 

PA help for children's clothing store. 
Saturdays a muA. iJftv. WLA area. 310-204- 
1696. 

RETAIL SALES. Chiforen's book shop. Must 
be available Sat. ar\d have knowledge of 
children's books. WLA 310-559-2665. 

RETAIL/RECEIVING 

Beverly Hills Menswear store seeks detail-ori- 
ented, computer-literate individual for multi- 
faceted position. Most possess excellent com- 
munication and organizatiorul skills. Full- 
time. 310-471-6436. ^ 

SALES PERSON 

for aftefnooTH. Paris Pastry. No experierxie 
necessary. $5.5(^wur. Apply in person: 1448 
Westwood Blvd. or call Corinne 310-474- 
8888. 

SANTA MONKTA REAL ESTATE DEVELOP- 
MENT CO.: Looking for one or more enthu- 
siaclic individuals who want to leam about 
real estate through assisting in the leasing of 
our Southern California shopping centers. 
Will gain immeme knowledge and expcri- 
erx:e in real properly transactions, ranging 
from tenant prospecting and , CM^vasing to 
lease documentation. SlOOCVmonth -f bonus 
of $500 per deal-surrvner position. Please 
fax resume to: Bollcnbaciicr & Kellon, Inc. 
310-3990062. Attn: Brooks Borror. 

SCHOOLBUS DRVRS . 

MAKE $9-1Q/HR. DRIVING CHILDREN. 
FA-PA. No experierKe necessary, we will 
train. 310-472-7474. 

SECRETARY, PA. Work in your home. Fax 
machirw and typewriter rwcessary. Scrwi re- 
sume: P.O. Box 49421, Los Angeles, CA 
90049. 



30 Help Wanted 



SERVERS 

WAITERS/WAITRESSES for Hollywood Bowl 
Picnic Baskets Restaurant, nighu |une 3-er>d 
of September. Call 21 3-851 3588 for applica- 
tion. 

SERVERS WANTED/BIKINI. Earn $100+/4hift. 
Must be outgoing, attractive, I84-. Call 618- 
765-5217. 

SUMMER CAMP 

IN MALIBU. Salary plus room and board. Po- 
sitions include: sailing, water tki, pool super- 
visor, riflcry, song leader arvi cabin court- 
selors. Call for application and more informa- 
tion: 818^880 3700 

SUMMER JOBS 

Activists needed to work on an initiative 
campaign. Have fun, make a differerK*, tarn 
a paycheckl $250-$60G/week. 310-449- 
5390. 

SUMMER JOBS 

WORTH REMEMBERING. Earn for school 
while being a camp counselor. A great 
sumnrwr job for students. Must live in LA or 
Ver>tura County. Weekend interviewing now. 
Call 818^865 6263. 

SUMMER JOBS! 

Hiring r>ow. 5 10 full and part time jobs 
earning SIQ/hr Jobs filled fir« come, first- 
terve basis. Call 3ia374-4993. 

SUMMER lOBS. Earn S8-1(Vhr interviewing 
at beach-sitei/on-the-phone Uun.12-Sep.30). 
Full-time requires 2-3 wcekerxJf/month. Part- 
time days, nights, and weekends. Resume to: 
Dr. Mitchell Nides: 1 145 Gayley Ave, 1301, 
LA CA 90024 3ia?09-6016. 

SWIM INSTRUCTORS 

Earn $10-1 4A^r. Spring and summer. West 
LVValley. Experience a plus. Background 
working with children. Flexible hours. Greg 
310 289-7254. 

TELEMARKETER, lead setter for construction 
company, FA or PA. $7Aw + commissiom, 
should average $500/wk. 213-937-8555. 



$7/HR + BONUS 

The UCLA 
Annual Fund 

Join other VJCLA Students 
in raising funds for Academic Program: 

*Rexiblc hours 
*Close to campus j ^w 

*Qreat resume builde^KP^P .\ 
♦Comfortable work^'to^ | ■ 
environment '^-^ '^ J 



/xOv '' 



UCLA Annual Pund 

IMS Gayl«y 4th Floor 

794-OS77 



■^ • • 



k^ 



24 Monday, May 22, 1995 



Daily Bruin Classified 



30 Help Wanted 



TELEMARKETERS NEEDED IMMEDIATELY. 
Excellam pay, flexible hourt, near campus. 
Openings available immediaiely. Telemarket- 
ing experience preferred. Call 310-552- 
62 S3. 

TELEPHONE SALES 

INVESTMENT FIRM located in Sherman Oaks 
leeking broker's assistant. Part-time, hourly 
watte ♦bonuses. Call 81^783-4900. 

TRANSLATOR 

Student fluent in Chinese (or book project 
Need good translation skills (Chinese to Eng- 
lish). Good pay. Set own hours. 310-285- 
8616. 



VS GOVT. JOBS hirinf now: IOC's of ErNrjr 

level openings updated dally. Call toll free 1- 

800 549 2300, Ext •3872. 

UCPO is hiring a property assistar^ to the. Po- 
lice Property Officer. Candidate must pau 
background check, be IXILA student, able to 
x«/ork sumnrter and beyond. 19hr^ivk, $7.18. 
Uniform mandatory (Provided). Apply at 
Campus police stilion, front counter, or call 
310^25-9371. 

UCPD is hiring front-courfter assistants. On- 
-campus, flexible daytime schedule, VS^ 
hours/wk. $6.89/hr. Must be full-lime UCLA 
student. Get application from campus police 
station, front counter, or call 310-206-8126. 



33 Jobs Wanted 



US/INT'L CO. 

presently operating in 25 countries. Expand- 
ing rapidly. Needs help immediately. PA 
$50a2,OOQATH>; FA S2,000-6,00(Vmo. 310- 
274-3440. 

\ WAITERS 

WAFTERVWAITRESSES. Atleast 2-years ex- 
periefKe in ^ench service, banquet facility. 
Must oyvnldxedo. Call Avi, 310^470-2821, 

I0anrv-3pm. 10S00 Wilshire Blvd. 

WORD PROCESSING SPECIALIST for UCLA 
Divison of Nephrology. FA, M-F, 8-5. Medi- 
cal Termirtology required. Contact Mark, 
310-206-6741 or fax resume 310^825-6309. 
UCLA Affirmative Action. Equal Opportunity 
Employer. 

WORK=FUN 

Management. International marketing firm 
expanding in L.A. area. Looking for people 
who like to travel arKi enjoy working with 
people. 3-5K/mo. potential. Call 818-447- 
2580. 

WRITER 

SMALL CENTURY CITY LAW flRM seeks FA 
excellent writer (o prepare immigration peti- 
tions. No legal experier>ce required. Word- 
processing experience. Degree Required. 
$llA>r start. CallAax resume and writing 
sample (4-pagcs max.). Phone:310-553- 
6600. Fax:3ia553-2616. -_ 

WRITtK'S EXCHANGE has work for creative 
ly-lalentcd writers. Paperback novels, Non- 
Fiction Books, Magazir>e articles. Screen- 
plays. Openings for good interrw. 310-209- 
0681, Vernon. 



31 Temporary Agencies 



MAC/IBM SKILLS 

Worth S16/hour. Don't go to a temp-farm. 
Don't join the herd. Call SUPERIOR TEMPS. 

310312-0131. 



32 Career Opportunities 



BOOKKEEPING 

Medical records. Excellent opportunity for 
experience, supervised by CPA. Computer 
krwwlcdge, reliable, personable, self-moti- 
vated, skilled, IrMelligcnt. Fax resume: 213- 

342-0876. 

Century City Irwcslmcnt Banking Firm seek- 
ing broker trairwe and/or broker. Great op- 
portunity! rn. Call [3enny Arlache 310-843- 
9007. 

GRADUATING? 

ENVIRONMENTAL MARKETING COMPANY 
seeks individuals for cntrylcvel/managcr po- 
sitiom. Altitude more important than experi- 
ence. $3000-5000/monlh potential. 818-447- 
745 5. • 

MULTIMILLIONAIRE seeks leaders. Those 
wanting FinarKial stability now call 1-800- 
720-2253 Ext 1956. 

SELL WEB SITES 

Entry level position open for Internet savvy, 
good communicator eager to make money 
selling advertising and Home Pages on the 
World Wide Web. FAX raver letter and re 
sunr>e to: Beverly Hills Internet. 310-273- 
0404, or e-mail: sales •bhi90210.com. 



BARTENDER 
TRAINEES 

•no experience necessary 
•earn$100-$200 daily 
.•more jobs than graduates 
•nation wide job placennent 

NATIONAL BARTENDERS 
SCHOOL 

1-800-646-MIXX 

(6499) 
10 So. Cal. Locations 



TELEMARKETING 

P/T Appt Setters 

For Major Cars OjfQ. in Pleasant Bay 

His Ofc Must Tyf» 35 wpm-f Prior TM 

exp pref. $9/hr + comm 

(310)855-8603 



34 Internships 



INTERNS NEEDED 

Fast paced entcrtainnwnt Management^o- 
duction CO. seeks motivated interns. IrK/ed- 
ible irxiuslry exposure, no pay. Credits: 
'Hook,' Jade,' 'Universal Soldier.' fm n- 
turptf. 310-996-1892, Attn: Carol. ^ 



MUPPETS! 

Do you krm the MuppctsI Well then, contact 
Halk at 213-96a4096 about a script rcaiiing 
and research Irtemshlp. 

TALENT AGENCY. LHcrary Aytnl SMking bv 
terrVAasistant. Flexible hours, great expari- 
erxx, room for advarKcnwnL Non-paid. 310- 
27B-3600. 



35 Child Care Wanted 



MANHATTAN BEACH 

RaiABLE, ENERGETIC UCi^ STUDENT 
r^eeded to care (or 2-year/old. Experience, ex- 
cellent refercTKes required. M-F, 15 
hoursAveek. S7Ay. 310-416.6990. 
OCCASJONAl. BABYSITTER needed for two 
children, 8 ar>d 6 years. 1^, refcrerKCt. 
Woodland Hills. 818-592-6263. 

Responsible person to help out with two 
children, afterrvxirw/evenir>gs, some wee- 
ker>ds. Possible driving llght-housekeepir>g. 
References required. Call Nancy 310-475- 
8359. , 

SUMMER SITTER (fun, energetic studenO 
needed for 1 3 year-old boy. Daytinrte hours. 
West Hollywood area. Car needed. Female 
preferred. 21 3-931 -0044,ext261. 



49 Apartments for Rent 



1-MINUTETOUCLA 

WtSTWOOO- S52S-$800 studio/1 -bdrm. 
furnished/unfurnished, pool, laurylry, rw> pets, 
no parki'nu. 1 -year lease. 310-824-3000. 

1-BDRM$575 

Huge apartments. Ideal for roommates. Gar- 
den courtyard, pool, AJC, phone-entry. Near 
Sherman Oaks Galleria. Mirnites to campus. 
818 997 7312. 

1 -BEDROOM $675 

Garden courtyard. Quiet residential area. Ap- 
pliarxies, bliryJs, parking, laurviry, and nrM>rel 
Bike or Blue bus to campus. 310-477-0725. 



49 Apartments for Rent 



BRENTWOOD ADI 

Brig^ spacious upper bachelor. All utllHics 
paid lor ir>cluding laundry facilities. $449. 
310-312-0265. 

BRENTWOOD AOJ. 1-mile to campus. Large 
single, $625, available June 7th. Large 1- 
bdrm, $735, available June 21 it. 1235 Feder- 
al Ave. 310-477-7237. 

BRENTWOOD 

Gated buikiing, $105(ynwnth. Airy 3-bed- 
roonV2-bafth. Fireplace, stov«Aridge, laurvlry, 
Bcrtwr carpet, miniblinds. 1/2-4alock from 
Wlbhlrc but. Crad student preferred. 310- 

275-7139. 

BRENTWOOD. $117S/monlh. Luxury 
2bdrm, 2bath. I^ew security building. Gated 
parking, ^imc area. 506 Barrington. 213- 
934-5000. 



49 Apartments for Rent 



BRIGHT & SUNNY 

WESTWOOD. 2bdrm/2ba, fireplace, refrig- 
erator, parking, $1295Atk>. Available imme- 
diately. 213-939-0610. 

CLOSE TO UCLA 

WEST LA. Bundy/SanU Monica Blvd. 1 -bed, 
1-bath. $60Q^TM>. Laundry room available. 
Call evenlnxs, 310-820-7776. 

CULVER CrTY. $685. 2-bedroom duplex, le- 
cure, quiet, laundry, yard, garage. Buses, off- 
street parking. Near Sony Studios. Availble 
July K 310-837-6779. 

EAST OF VILLAGE 

Large 2-bdrrTV2-ba. 1/2-block to cantpus. 
Gated-entry and 2-car parking large closet, 
dishwasher, microwave. No pets. $1295&up. 
310-208-2376. 

FREE LAUNDRY 

CULVER CITY. 3+2. Miniblinds, track light- 
ing, NEW Berber capet Stove, D/W, 2<ar 
parking. 4-miles UCLA. $1200. 213-936- 
2406. 

LARGE SINGLE 

Quiet area, Wilshire district, separate kitch- 
er^athroom, furnished/unfurnished. Trust- 
worthy student preferred. Call Dar>te at City 
Newrs (eve) 714-773-4902. $39S/month. 

MAKE A DEAL!! 

WLA/PALMS. Single apartment, $550. Clean, 
large pool, corrvcnierU to shopping and 
UaA, 3ia204-4332. 

MAR VISTA, $845. 2-bec|/2-bath. Newer, 2- 
story, custom townhome, fireplace, gated ga- 
rage, unit alarm. Open 7-days/9-5. 11748 
Courtleigh Dr. 310^391-1076. 

MAR VISTA, S845. 2-bedroonV2 bath. New- 
er, 2-story custom towr^house. Gated garage, 
unit alarm, fireplace. Open 7-day^-5. 
11748CounlciRh Dr. 310-391-1076. 



3-bd/2-ba, $960/mo NEAR EVERYTHING 



WLA. Corwcnient to canr>pus, quiet, rwwiy 
painted, laurwiry, bright. Available inrwne- 
diately. 11521 Rochester Ave. Informa- 
tion/open house, call 310-476-231 7. 



Barrington 
Townhouse 

*FMne Brentwood Location 
^2bcd/2balh$1275 
*CI()se to UCLA 

* Swimming pool 
^Galcd Parking 
*Laundry facilities 
^Central air conditioning 

* Roommates accepted 

Mgr: (310) 471-2498 
330 S. Barrington Ave. 
Brentwood, CA 90049 



WEST LA. $6754security deposit. 1-bdrnVl- 
bath. 1410 S.Barrington. 310-671-8570 dt 
310-4iai499. 



NEAR SCHOOL 

8KLNTWOOD, 11675 Darlington. 2 bed 
rooms/2-balhs from $1100 and up. 310-4ia 
1499. 3ia671 8570. 

PALMS $575 

1 -bdrrr/l -ba, large upper quiet unit 
Refrigerator, stove, parking, laundry. 3219 
Baglcy. 310-206-997S, day. 213-876-0371, 

evening. 

PALMS $595, 1 -bedroom security building, 
very quiet, all appliarKes. Convenient to 
campus. Security deposit $100. VC, laundry. 
310^37-7061. 



3-BDRM HOUSE 

West wood Own roorr^ath and use of guest- 
roonVoffice w/computer. Furniture available, 
laundry, fireplace, dishwasher, security, yard. 
S65fVmonlh. My, 310^471 8031. 

3R0 AND LA CIENEGA. Huge 1 -bedroom 
apartnrwr>t. Survty, immaculately mainlairwd, 
parking, $700ATmnth. Call llene 213-651- 
4002. 



GENUINE UCLA 
SPECIALS 

FUMNISHEO BACHELORS 

From $ 495 

1^ liKNISXI I) SINf il f ^ 

From S 595 

rtJMNISMhll 1 UK>Mf><)rv1^ 

From $795 

SHOMT TfMM AVAIL AHLP 
IJIMF.CTLV Af:MOSS FHOr/1 
MlfJ <;AM»»US UCLA 
WAl K TO < 



WESTWOOO PLAZA 

APAHTr/IFNTS 

!i01 'jOf. CiAVLtV Ave 

(T1(») ;»C>H M'.ll', 



PALMS $750. 2-bdrm/1-ba, refrigerator, dish- 
washer, stove, cemral air, fireplace, two urv 
dergrour>d parking. Quiet. Bus #12. 6-ycar 
new security building. 310-556-1 688. 



AFFORDABLE APT. pALMS 2-BR CONDO 



PALMS. $4754ingle, $575-1 -bedroom. Re- 
fridgcratcx, stove, disposal, A/C, pool, park- 
ir>g, laundry. Open house Saturday/Sunday 1 - 
5pm. 10136Natlonal Blvd. 310-836-1413. 

AMAZING DEAL 

WLA. 1629 Brockton. Singles $530. New 
appliarKes, icarpet, vertical-blirwis, cable 
ready, gated. Good student discount on parfc- 
inn. 3 1 a4 77-01 12. 

BEVERLY HILLS ADJ 

1&2 BEfiMOOMS $725 $895. SOME 
WAiARDWOOD FLOORS. ONLY 1/2 
BLOCK TO PICO BUS. ASK ABOUT BIG 
BONUSIII 3iae396294. - 

BRENTWOOD 

2-bdrrn/1-bth (or rent, 11651 Gorham Ave., 
N of San Vicente, $775. 3ia471.5388. 



Stove, dishwasher, VC, balcony, security 
building and parking. 10-minutes from cam- 
pus. $75Q^month. Don. 3ia838-9962, 3ia 
838-1600 x-641 4. 

PALMS 371 7CARDIFF 

HUGE, 2-BED/2-BATH, $875. UPPER, FIRE 
PLACE, EXTRA aOSET, ALk AMENITIES, 
GATED, NEWER BUILDING, QUIET. 1 BED, 
$675. 13-MIN TO UCLA, NEAR THE 10 
AND 405. 310-836-7146 OR 310-838- 
0131. 

PALMS 3675 VINTON. 2ND FLOOR 2-lv^ 
unfurnished bedi/1-bath. $77S/Wm>. Call 
310-544-3262. 



PALMS. $995, 2-bed/24>alh, custom lowrv 
home, fireplace, balcony, gated garajp, 
alym In unit. 3614 Faris Or. 3ia391-1076, 
837-0906. 



WESTWOOD VILLAGE 

Enormous apartments with dining 
room, balcony, fireplace, bit-ins 
Pool, gated subterranean parking, 

FREE CABLE TV. 

1 Bedroom/ 1 Bath, from$ 800 

2Bedroom/2Bath from $1,300 

691 LEVERING AVENUE 
(310) 208-3647 



PALMS. S995, 2-bed/2-balh, custom town- 
-horoc Firaptaca, balcony, gated garage, 



alarm in unit 3614 Farit Dr. 310-391-1076, 
837-0906. ^ 

PALMS. S995. 2-bed^-bath, custom town- 
home, fireplace, balcony, gated garagr, 
alarm In UniL 3614 Faris Dr. 310-391-1076, 
837-0906. 

PALMSv 2-f 1 upper, bright, quiet, gated park- 
ing, rww carpet $675. Available now. Call 
Marios. 310-829-0589. 

PALMS. Discounted apartments. Ibdrm- 
$550, 2bdrrT\/1ba- $725, bachelor apart- 
ntents- $425. Minutes to Century City ar>d 
Westwood. 3264 Overland. 310-837-3013. 

PALMS/WLA. 

1 -bedroom, 2-bedroom, 3-bedroom, from 
$550 up. Bright, quiet, carpel/drapes, 
stove/refrigerator, parking. Close to bus, free- 
ways, shopping. No peU^ 3 10-479-8099. 

PALMS: SINGLE&1BD 

Single, $495. Ibdrm, $595. 1 month free 
rent. Appliances, no pets. Call 9am-7pm 310- 
837-4196. Ask for manager. 

Professional Bidg 

WESTWOOD-2-BED/2-BATH, BEAUTIFUL 
PARK VIEW, balcony, large-bedroonts, walk- 
in closets, full-amenities, rooftop-pool/jacuz- 
zi. Ready move-in. $1350. Call appoint- 
ment: 1380 Veteran 310-477-5108. 

RESERVE NOW 

WESTWOOD. FALL AND SUMMER 
RENTALS. Ibdmn from $885, 2bdrrTV2ba 
from $1195. Walk to UCLA and village. 
Quiet small building with security parking. 
Call betvirecn 9am and 7pm for an appoint- 
ment 310-208-4835. 51 9 Glenrock Avenue. 

SANTA MONICA 

3-bedroonV2-bath w/garage. 15-minutes to 
UOA. Half-block south of Wilshire. For N/S 
grad student Available 7/1. $160(y(TK)nth. 
310-828^6621. 

SHERMAN OAKS 

$735. Gated, 2-bed/2-bath, central air, dish- 
washer- Also single, $450, 1 3406 Moorpark 
St 81 8-907-9237 or 81 8-222-8298. 

SINGLE, $425 

WLA-PALMS. Stove, refrigerator. Corwenient 
to Westside, UCLA and shopping. Call 310- 
559-7571. 




LUXURY LIVING AT STUDENT PRICES 



RESERVE YOUR APARTMENT 



W 



''^ UP TO 

2 STUDENTS 

ov^eBEOBOOt^ 

" UP TO 

3 STUDENTS 

^ UP TO 

5 STUDENTS 



ROOFTOP SIJNOFCK • )ACIJ^/I 

riTNE-ilCFfnER • SAUHA.BBO 

GATED PAHKINf, /EXTRA SPACES AVAIL | 

CENTRAL AIR MEAT • EXTRA LARGE PATIO' 

INDIVIDUAL APT ALARM SYSTEMS 

24MR STUDY ROOM • ON SITE LAUNOftV 



3 BLOCKS TO CAMPUS 

FREE ROOMMATE LOCATION SERVICE 



824-9691 



49 Apartments for Rent 



SINGLES & BACHS 

WESTWOOO. $475-S78a OvHookf JlVtft- 
wood Park. Clean, qui«L Pool, patio, gated- 
parking, entry-eyslcm. Available imnwdlate- 
ly-)une, July. AunusL Terd 3ia477.6352. 

STUDENT SPECIAL 

SINGLE APARTMENTS. Near buMS. Com- 
pletely renovated. Bike^or ride to campus. 
Near parks. Laundry ar>d parking. MaiMchu- 
setuE.o(405. $510. 310-479-2819. 

TOWNHOUSE 

WLA. 2-BDRAV2.5-BATH, nev^. weH-malrt- 
Uir>ed. conveniently \ocMmd, security buiki- 
ing, subterranean parking, laurwJry. 310-479- 
6858. 



UNIQUE 



\^5TVWOO0^CENTURY CITY. Lm§h ap^ 

^<1aut singlet. Stvting at $60C^month. Air, 

/ Pool, S-minulct LKIA. Ple«c Call Pamela 

310-474-5700. 

WALK TO UCLA 

Westwood. Bachckv apartment Hardwood 
floor. Full bath and shoM«r, refrigerator/courv 
ter, no full kitchen. Utilitiet included. 
$45Si/month. 310-208-6265. 

WALK TO UCLA 

WESTWOOD. Taking reservatkMW for sum- 
nr>er and fall. Bachebr,studio, 1 bdrm with pa- 
tio, and 2bdrm. Hardwood floora, spackxjs, 
bright, parking and laundry. Call 310-279- 
1887. 




Daily Bruin Classified 



Monday, May 22, 1995 25 



MOVE-IN SPECIALS 

WESTWOOD VILLA 

APARTMENTS 

EXEC. SINGLES/ONE BEDROOM 

ONE BEDROOM W/DEN 

FURNISHED/UNFURNISHED 

* INDV. PATIO 
♦HEATED POOL 

* WALK-IN CLOSET 

* FIREPLACE 

* KEY ENTRY 

* UNDERGROUND PRKG 

* NEW WASHERS/DRYER 

* REFRIGERATOR 

* DISHWASHER 

* STOVE/OVEN 

MANAGEMENT ON-SITE 

Call: (310)479-2120 
or (310)479-3531 



WEST L.A. 

Large unfurnished one-bdrm S600. Mini 
blinds, ceiling farv, stov^refrlgerator, new 
paint. UCLA bus line. 3637 Scpulveda Blvd 
Apt. #5. (Two bkicks north o( Venice BKrd) 
310-390-5065. 

WEST LA 

Single, $595. 1 -person, no pets. Full kitchen. 
CarpeU, blinds, parking, laundry, 2-mlles 
UCLA. By appointment 11321 
MassachusetU. 310-477-8750. 

WEST LA. 10 minutes to UCLA, big & bright. 
Low move-in. 2-bdrnV2-blh, Single S695 & 
up. WASHCR/DRYER, W.B. fireplace, sec. 
alarm, ROOFTOP SPA. 11221 Richland. 
4783990. ^^ 

WESTWOOD 

2-BedroonV1 -bath, $1050. Single, $675. 
Great location, 2 bkxks UCLA. 1 c» park- 
ing. Available )uly. Days, 310-273-7598. 
Evenings, 310-286-0980. 

WESTWOOD 

2bedroorn/2bath. $950 AND UP. TILE 
KITCHEN, STEPDOWN LIVING ROOM. UN- 
USUAL CHARM. 1-1/2 MILE TO LKIA. 3ia 
8396294." 

WESTWOOD 

3-MINUTE WALK TO CAMPUS, security 
building, high-celling, A/C, fireplace, inter- 
com, gated garaoe, no pets. Bachelor/ilrv 
gle/single-flofl/2-bedroom. $55O-$12O0. 
310-208^0732. 

WESTWOOO 424 LANOTAIR, NEXT TO 
UCLA. 2- and 3-bedroom apartments avail- 
able for summerAall. Hardwocxl floors, bal- 
conies, laundry room,swlmmlng pool. Call 
310-459 1200. 

WESTWOOD APT. 

2-bed/2-bath, 1 bcd/1 bath. Walking distance 
to LICLA- Refrigerator, microwave, dish- 
washer, stove, garbage-disposal, fireplace, 
central- air. Available fcir summer. Open 
house daily. 310-208-3387. 

WESTWOOD 

Summer housing. 522 L^ndfair. $60G/mo. 
OcMjbte occuparKy. Irtcludes cable, gas, wa- 
ter, trash. Call Keith, 310-794-371 1 or Kerlm, 

310^24-0757. 

WESTWOOO -Landfalr. 1 or 2 lemaM to 
share 1 -bedroom in spacious 2-bedroonV1 -S- 
balh townhouse. Available 6/19-V31. Hyd- 
wood floors, parking. $67SAnonth. 310-824- 
5564. 



49 Apartments for Rent 



'■* MAR VISTA *" 

2B0. 2BA. 2 STORY 

CUSTOM TOWNHOMES. 

GATED GARAGE, CENTRAL AIR, 

FIREPLACE, UNIT AURM 

* 11748 COURTLEIGH DR $845 

* PALMS * 

2 BO, 2BA CUSTOM TOWNHOME, 

FIREPLACE, BALCONY, GATED 

GARAGE, ALARM IN UNIT 

♦ 3614 FARIS DR $995 

^ CALL (310)391-1076 
' (^ TO SEE THE 
I. LOVELY APARTMENTS m\ 



Monterey 
Plaza 

2 Bed / 2 Bath 
$1200 

Central Air/Central Heat. 

Security building. 

Will'Allow 4 in 

I Apartment 

Now reserving for Fall 

11701 Texas Ave. 

(310H77-0858 



WESTWOOO. Taking reservations for surrv 
mer wi fall. 2-bed^-bath, all appliances', 
swimming pool/jacuui, walk to LXILA. 
S120Q-1400. Call 310-624-0833. 

WESTWOOD. Walk to UCLA. Large 2- 
bdrm/2-balh. From $1250-1 45(VmontH. Re 
frigcralor, stove, VC, fireplace, gated park- 
ing, rooftop spa. sun deck. S12 Veteran. 310- 
208-2655. 

WESTWOOD/BEVHILLS^NTURY CITY ad- 
jacent. Prime location. 2-bedroom $990, 
rwar UCLMxJses/office^mall. Large, beauti- 
ful, carpets, appliances, laundry, bright, din- 
ing, balcor^, private-garage, quiet-building. 
310-474-1172. 

WESTWOOD/PRIME. Across LICLA. Con- 
trolled entry/parking Full kitchen. 1-bdrms. 
$800-900, 2-bdrms, $1200-1300. Taking res- 
ervations for summer arxl fall. 445 Landfalr. 
310-824-1969. -^ ; 

WLA 

$600. Butler and SanU Monica Blvd. 1 -bed- 
room, kitcherVdinin^ stove/refrigerator, park- 
ing, laundry, 2-miles from UCLA, blue bus. 
Convenient location. 310-452-3622. 

WLA LARGE 2BDRM 

WLA. $800 and up. Large 2bdrm ^1 3/4 
bath. Seperate dining room. No pets. 818- 
703-8248. 

WLA $1500. Large 3bdrnV2 full bath house. 
Nice yard. 31 0-82M 561. 

WLA 1 -BDRM 

$62S/n>onth. Move-in bortus, first month free. 
Good kxalion, parking, laurxlry room, 
stoveAridge, security building. 1530 Crarv 
vllle. 310-453-4009. 

WLA 

2-bdrm^ .5-bth, $9Safsecurity, gated co 
mmunity, mini-view, upper unit, built- 
ira/custom closet, pool/jacuzzi, tennis court, 
remote garage. 213-872-1952, 310-202- 
1675. Ask (or Percy. 

WLA 

Special move-in rates, 2-bedroom, A/C, fire- 
place, gaied-parking and entry in quiet-build 
ing 15-min from UCLA or SMC. 3414 )as- 
mine. Call for details 31 0-836- 1 360. 



WLA-$620 



BELOIT AND OHIO. 1-BDRMS available, 
$620. Verticals and covered-parking, laun 
dry, no peU, 310-477-3316. Singles, $580, 
310-477-5472. 



49 Apartments tor Rent 



WESTWOOO. DELUXE 1-BEORM. 10- 
MINUTE WALK TO UCLA. VIEW APAR- 
TMENT, QUIET BUILDING. AVAILABLE 
NOW. $900. 11088OPHIR OR. CALL 310- 
208-8881.310-208-2655. 

WESTWOOO. Summer rer«als- discounted. 
1 -bik walk %vest UCLA. Single, $600; 1 -bdrm, 
$700; large 1-bdrm, $900 (3-4 persons). 310- 
824-0782. 



/? 



Diamond Head 
Apartments 

Single $675 

1 bedroom $850 

2 bedroom $1095 
2 bedroom $1275 

Grwat Building 

N«90tiabl« Rant 

VI/ond«rful Managers 

Reserve units for Fall now. 

660 Veteran 

20a-2251 



^ 



Apartment for Rent 

1/2 month free 
Low, Low Move In 

- Great Singles 

- Full kitchen and 
bathrooms, pool, 
laundry, parking 

- Freeway and UCLA close 

- $450 per month 

- 1729Belolt 

Call 310-479-5043 



^:iiiiniiintiixixixniiry 



Summer/Fall 
Housing 

• Fall min. $400 per month 

•Summer $41 5 per session 

(Women only) 

824 Hilgard 

(310)208-0906 



xiiixixixiiumxiitnii 



SPECTfiCUKIR 

Split-level single / 1 



•felreshingpool 

•Muru 
•iHlconies 



INrin 

^Urting 

. al$675 . 



•ublerpa(jy 
^•filr«S(f'nlH 
>*iumished units 
Nibble 



•aaoss from UCLA 



Utilities paid for select units 
Assigned gated parking included 

535 Gayley (3 1 0) 208-38 1 8 



49 Apartments for Rent 



WESTWOOO. $1395. 3-bedfoonV2.5-bath 
UMVn-apartment 1 .2 milct nev UCLA. 1 61 S 
Cracnfleld Ave. 310-459-6800. 



WESTWOOD. 1-bdrm, $1100. 2-bdmn, 
$1500. Ntw, high quality luxury building. 2 
Wocka, MMJth of Wilthire. Balcorty, A/C, Ja- 
cuzzi, marble fireplace. Call Courtr«ey, 310- 
473-9998. 



WLArl-bed $800-850, Sirtgle $635. Security 
building, parfcir>g, air, pool, laundry, 1/2-miic 
to UCLA, ckxe to but. 14S0Midvalc. 310- 
391 -2874. 

WLA-MELROSE PLACE? 

WLA Huge 2-bdrm/2-bath, $950; large 
bachelor $499. Swimming pool, tundeck, 
laurwiry, barbecue, appliances. Melrote Place 
look-alikel 1621 Westgale. 310-820-1121. 

WLA. $81SAnonth. 2-bedroorT/1 -bath up- 
per, nice view, north of Santa Monica. Clote 
lo UCLA, shopping. Bright, nice neighbor- 
hood, greenery. Stove, refrigerator, balcony, 
new decor. Laundry, parking. 1 444 Barry #5. 
310-264-0678. 

WLA. $45(:^ino, bachelor near SanU Moni- 
cVBundy. Carpets, drapes, refrigerator, laurv 
dry, no pets. Availabie June 1st. 310-822- 
6487. - • 

WLA BACHELOR $475. Close to campus, 
pool, \aundry, refrigerator, clean. 1330 S. 
Barrington. Days: 310-451-0693, eveninj^: 
310-473-4989. 

WSTWD STUDIO 

One-minule to UCLA. Studio, $625. Fur- 
nished, unfurnished, iaurxiry, pool. Parking 
$60/mo. 310-208-2820. .__ 

WSTWD VILLAGE 

MIDVALE N. OF LEVERING. EXTRA LARGE 
U2-B0RMS, BALCONY, DINING ROOM, 3 
CAR PARKING, CHARMING, GARDEN 
APTS. 310-839-6294. 



50 Apartments, Fumistied 



MAR VISTA. $500-$60(ymonlh. Ask about 
free rent. Attractive, single/1 -bdrm. Large, 
pool, patio, barbecue area. Quiet building. 
3748 InnlewDod Blvd. 310^398 8579. 

WESTWOOO. S895. Extra large 1 bedroom, 
walk to school arvd village. Available July 2. 
729 Cayiey. 310-208^798. 

WESTWOOD. Large single, $725, walk to 
school. and village. Available June 21st. 667- 
669 LeverinnAve. 310^206-3215. 

WLAr$575/mo. Ask about free rent. 
Attractive singles. Near UCLA/VA. Ideal for 
students. Suitable for two. Quiet building. 
1 525 Sawtelle Bl. 310-477-4832. 



51 Apartments, Unfurn. 



CULVER CITY-$875 

Large, quiet, modern 2bdrm/2ba. Patio, dish- 
washer, refrigerator, gated parking. 310-837- 
0761. 

MOVE-IN SPECIAL 

CHEVIOT HILLS ADJACENT. $895. Close to 
campus. Large 2-bdrrTV2-ba in security build- 
ing. Fully loaded, all amenities. 310-836- 
6007or 310 376 8794. 

PALMS. 3545 Keystone. 2-bedroom/1 -bath 
lower apartment. $675/month. Convenicf>t 
location. Evenings, 310-275-1427 or 213- 
254-1 565. 

WEST HOLLYWOOD 

Huge, bright 2-k>drm/2-ba, dining, fireplace, 
laundry, carport. Fountain Crescent Heights. 
1-year lease. Available now. SIOOG/mo. 310- 
4389635,310-433-9805. 

WLA- $695. 2-bdmVl .5-ba, dishwasher, A/C, 
beautiful carpet, drapes, built-int, balcony, 
high-vaulted ceilings. 310-670 5119, 310- 
391-7779. 

WLA-$895. 2-BED/SUNNY UPPER. CLOSE 
to UCLA. Gated, south facing balcony, r«ew 
carpet/ipaint. Brockton, 310-390-4610. 



rir»T» 



$425 PALMS 

Oivn roomA>ath in 2-be(V2-bath apartment. 
All amenities lrv:luded, including parkir^ 
$425/mo. -f security deposit. Call Ken 310- 

81 5-9497. 

BRENTWOOD ADJACENT. Female. Own 
room. CIcanI Spacious. 1 -block Wilshire/Bar- 
rington bus. Laurviry, dishwasher, suryieck, 
large closet. $375/month. 310-473-9743. 

BRENTWOOD. Master bedroom and bath 
available in large 3-bdrnV2-ba w/only or>c 
housemate. %*70fmorAh -fl/2 Uililies. 310- 

826-9117, Sam. .r\ 

PALMS. Must see. Owri BdmVbalh. Modem 
glat^mirrors. Black chrome. High ceilings. 
Huge picture windows. Pool, bar. Security. 

Extras. $42SATH>nth. 310^204-31 77. 

WILSHIRE. Highrisc, 19th floor. Spectacular 
view. Own small bdrn^Mlh. Pool, Jacuzzi, 
sauna, parking available. $46(Vrnor«h. Walk 
to UCLA. 310-474-5093. 




53 Roommates 



424 KELTON, N/S, Clean male. Share bed- 
room, large 2>2 apt. Quiet, security bulMlng 
w/pooi, Jacuzzi. $4004^ 1/4 utillticB. 310-824- 
2293. 

BEVERLY HILLS 

Own room in 2-bedroarrV1-bath beautiful 
apartntenl. Lovely tree- lined street, high ceil- 
ings, kiU of window*. $S0(^nonth. N/S- 310- 
82S-6S65, 310-772-0432. 



53 Roommatfts 



BEVERLY HILLS, Free rent in exchange ior 
minor housekeeping and chores. Femaw pre- 
ferred. 310-289-1404 leave mesaaKe. 

BRENTWOOD. Two roommjies' looking (or 
third to share large 3-bedroorTV3-bath apart- 
ment Laurviry. Ho security depoaK. 
$517Ano. 310-207-1747. 

GRAD. STUD. PREF. 

WESTWOOO. Graduate student preferrwi lo 
shve 2-bedroom/2.S-bath corvio with UCLA 
law student. Quiet, security bulUing. 2- 
blocks south of village. Pool, sauna. Jacuzzi, 
weight room. Private garage parking. Avail- 
able AuKust IsL $60(Vmo. 310-477-9427. 



HILGARD AVE. Suntmer and Fall, female 
students. Large house, rooms to share, T.V., 
-kHd^en Jaur>dry, housekeeper. Mrs., ^al 
310 208 8931. 

MARINA DEL REY, roommate wanted to 
share 2bd townhouse. Prefer grad Uudent or 
older. Male or female. $725/mo. Available 
now. Call Brian 310-822-1312. 

NEED RMMATE NOW 

LISTEN TO ROOMMATE ADS- ONLINE. 
Room ate Services 900-844-7666. 1.89/89 
for quick and easy listings in your area. 

PACIFIC PALISADES. Own room in 2-bcd- 
roorTV2-bath. 2-stories, hardwood floors, 
french doors, parking washer/dryer. N/S fe- 
male. $60(VWK>nth. MUST SEEI Jennifer, 310- 
459-0042. 

R06tRTS0N/PlC0 AREA. Own room in 2- 
bedroonVI-bath. $38(ymonth plus utilities. 
Water ir^luded. Near stores and bus. 5-7 
miles to UCLA. 310-559-5962. 

SANTA MONK>. Female musit student 
wanted to share corxJo. Own bedroom 
w/piano. Fumished w/private bath. $55(Vmo, 
includinK utilities. 310-B29-4867. 

VENICE. Nice area, female preferred to share 
2-f 1 house w/22-year old female. W/D. Hard- 
wood floors, own phone. $500/month. 310- 
822-1166. 

WESTWOOD. Female N/S roommate want- 
ed. Share 2-bedroom 2-story apartment. Own 
room. Parking, laundry, hardwood floors, 
sundeck, $60(Vny>nlh * half-utilities. 310- 

479^461. 

I ■■ 

WESTWOOD. H/S female roommate to share 
spacious 1 -bedroom for upcoming school 
year. Security, clean, quiet, pool, parking. 
$400/mo. Mary, 3iaB24-4«08. 

WESTWOOD. Share spacious 1-bdrnn apt, 
walk to campus, law student preferred, dis- 
count for tutoring. Short-term ok. Call Mike, 
310 209 0968. 

WESTWOOD. Share spacious IbdrnVlbalh 
aparUncnt in University apartments. Security, 
VC, furnished. Female. $437.5(ymo. Avail- 
able rviw. Close to Campus Express. 310- 
208-1865. 

WLA Two rooms available, $385 and $365. 
Share bathroom, females preferred, U/S. 310- 
390-7369, evenings. 



54 Room for Rent 



$445 WESTWOOD 

Walk to UCLA. Large, sunny room, beautiful- 
ly furnishcid, laundry, large closet. Yard. Parlc- 
ing, kitchen, MALE. Available now. 310-475- 
4517. s_ 

BEVERLY HILLS 

Own room in 2-bedroom apartment. Female. 
Excellent area. Near transportation. 
$45(ymooth. Parking. 310-858-6088. 

BRENTWOOD LUXURY. Huge private bath- 
room. Furnished, mini -kitchen,' private en- 
trance, hardwood floors, cable, near bus arxi 
campus. Easy parking. N/S. 310-4724419. 

BRENTWOOD. Summer rental. Large room 
on busline, pool, Jacuzzi. $45(Vmo. Leave 
passage after 5pm. 21 3-965-61 51 . 

CHINESE DISTRICT 

ALHAMBRA-YOU ARE CHINESE/YOU want 
a Chinese home. 1 -masterbedroom, 

$65(V$32S to share. 1 -shared single for 
$250. Call:81 8-576-2786. Available July 1. 

ENCINO. Two furnished bedrooms for rent, 
share bath/utilities, $500 and $575. N/5, 
wall-to-wali closets, Tramporlatior^rreways. 
Parking, laundryAilchen facilities. 818-784 
3318. 

LUXURY BEACH HM 

SANTA MONICA. Furnished master bed 
room. All Amenities. f^l/S woman, profcsslon- 
al/grad student, no pets, available June. $650. 
310459 2109. 

NEXT TO MURPHY 

WESTWOOD. Rooms in house. Quiet, non- 
smoking female preferred. Private-bath, kitch- 
en, Wash/Dry, yard, parking. $475 A $.500 
310-279-1436. 

SM -$390/mo./OBO 

4bd/3ba house wAHUGE living room, den. 8- 
minutes to UCLA Near buses. Non-smoking 
male preferred. Call hran • 310-207-3212. 

WESTWOOD, LARGE ROOM, private bath, 
private entrance, furnished, kitchenette, clos- 
et Close to UCLA $50Q/W>onth, 310^826- 
8588 am, or 470-3616 pm. 

WESTWOOD. Housing for mature students 
at the university religious conference. 310- 
206-5055. 

WLA: $350/MONTH 

Male graduate student, f umisf>ed tM:droom in 
private house. Quid lot studying. Mi- 
crowave, refrigerator, near bus. Weekly 
cleaning. 310 270 4387. 




1 SPACKDUS BtDROOM for 1/2 females. 
Fumished 2bed/2bath, 6/18-6^1. Walk to 
campus. Central air, pool/spa, laundry, 2 
parking spaces. $325/pefson. Call Kimbcrly 
310-824-2177. 

2- BED/2- BATH. Close walk to campus, Mid- 
vale^odchester. Furnished, luxurious apt 
w/Tireplace and balcorvy. Roof-jtop pool and 
spa. 2 parking spaces. Best offer. Call 310- 
479-7513. 

2-BEDROOM/2-BATH. Spa«ous, hardwood 
floor, brightly lit, parking available. 
$140(Vmonth. July 1 st-September 1st 310- 
824-1212. 

679 GAYLEY. Need 2 people for 1 of 2 bed- 
room fumished apartment. Parking, water, 
cable included. Great locationi Mid-June-^ 
August $375ea/monlh. 310-208 5005. 

AMAZING WESTWOOD. Wanted: Up to 4 
subletters for clean and bright 2-bed/^-b^th 
Lar>dfair Apt. Hardwood floors, patio, park- 
ing. $345/persorVmor^. Available July 1st. 
Call Kevin 310-794-3461. 

ATRIUM COURT APT. 2 bed and bath, Ja- 
cuzzi, gyr^Vwelght room, A/C, extra parking, 
fully furnished. $135{Vmo, or share. 6/19- 
9/19. Jason 310-209 6003. 

BEAUTIFUL GARDEN APT. 2 bedroom/2 - 
bath, balcony, parking for sublet In summer. 
Flexible summer dales. CHEAP, CHEAP. 2- 
blocks from campus. Call 31 0-794-4301 . 

BRENTWOOD, 1 bdrm In 2 bdrm/1 -ba, fully 
furnished, bright apt. Share/single. Available 
6/20-9/30. Pool/laundry, sundeck, living 
room w/guest couch. Shared kitchen. 
$53Q^mo. incl. mil. 310-471-1320. 

FML NEEDED lo share LKG bdrm from mid 
June-mid Sept. 5 mis from UCLA pool, A/C, 
balcony. $225/mlh. PIz call 310 262 6851. 

Lg. 1-brdnV1-ba, wet bar, parking. 1-Blk from 
campus. Wer>dy/)eMica 209-0262. Best offer. 
Looking for 1-male or 1 -female to share 2- 
bcdroom 2-bdrm/2-ba apt in security build- 
ing close to campus. $330 each. Mid-June to 
Mid September. Call 20B-(M04. 

LUXURY APT. 

WESTWOOD. New, security building Spa- 
clous apartment. 2-bdrm, 2-balh. 2 parking 
spots. Alarm, microwave. 2 balconies, frerich 
doors. Comer Gaylcy/Keilon. Price negoti- 
able. 310-209 1 195. 

MALE SUBLETTtR NEEDED. 2 bcdroom/2- 
bath apartment. Close to campus. Roof-lop 
pool, Jacuzzi. Fully furnished. $30(Vmo. In- 
cluding utilities. Available 6/1-8^31. Jeff or 
Thanh. 310-208-0264. 

OLYMPIC & ROBERTSON. 6/23 9/6. 2 
bdrnVl -bth, 2-car garage- $475/mo. Kim, 
310 657 2105. 

ROOMS AVAILABLE ir> huge 3 bedroom on 
Veteran. $450-$750 per room; end of June-- 
Sept. Ul. Kim, 310 208 3710 

SANTA MONICA 2-bedroom apt w/back~ 
yard. Close to beach. Parking. SHOtVmonth, 
mid-June thru September. Call 3ia399- 
B897. _;^^_ 

SANTA MONKIA Furnished studio. Close to 
beach. Mid-Juhe thru mid Seolembcr. 
$450/monl'h. Call 310 450 2856, 



T 



SUBLET WANTED: Magazine seeks sublet for 
male summer Intcirn. Own room, prefer own 
bath, furnished. Call Virginia or Nick, 310- 
391-2245. 

SUBLintRS NIL DEO LATE JUNE TO MIO- 
Scplcmber. $140Q/monlh. 2-singlcs, 1 -dou- 
ble. Spacious, hardwood floors. Three park- 
ing spaces. Call 310-209-1975 for more in- 
formation. 

SUMMER HOUSE. 2 story. 5 bdrnV3.5 ba. 
Hardwood floors, 2-blocks from class. 4-6 
people. July- September. Price ncrgollable. 
310-824-4978. 

SUMMER SUBLET O 679 Gayloy Need two 
people for 1 of 2-bcdroom furnished apart- 
ment. Parking free cable, high ceilings, se- 
cure. Great locationi Mid-June- end of Au- 
gust. $4(XVpcrson a month. Call 310-824- 
5578. 

SUMMER SUBLET 

WLA 1 -bedroom apartment available rww 
through September. 10-mtnutcs from carrv . 
pus, beach. On busline tl. $40(ymonth in- 

cludes utilities. 310-82a0649. 

SUMMER SUBLET. Across from campus. 12 
people in security building. ASAP. $338, June 
free. Dave or Ben 310-209-0129, 818-363- 
1889. 

SUMMER SUBLET. Up to 2 females. July- 
Aug. Spacious 2-be<y2-bath, balcony, park- 
ing, pool, and spa. 5-min. lo campua. 
$325/m<Vperson/obo. 310-208-4649. 

SUMMER SUBLET. Very spacious 2 bedroom 
duplex, fully furnished, hardwood floor, se- 
curity area. SiKwr Lake. (Sunset Blvc^lver 
Lake BKrc^OI freeway). Close to shopping 
centers. Also kleal (or Hollywood A Down- 
town Inlerrtihipt. $409-1 person, $548 total- 
2 peopleAnonth -f utilHies. 213 663-8912. 

SUMMER SUBLET: 1 block from campus, 2- 
be<V2-bath. Study room, quiet, fumished. 
Available mid-June through August. 310-471- 
3833. , 

SUMMER SUBLETS 

5-minutM to campus. Kiiy- September. 1 to 3- 
bedroom apartments starting at $90(VnrHinlh. 
Laundry and parking available. 310-471- 
4787. 

SUMMER SUBLETS. New buiMing, 3rd floor, 
3-bdrnV2-ba. Gated parking Next lo campua. 
437 Gayley. Price negotiable. 3ia824-4978. 



c 



26 Monday, May 22, 1995 



Daily Bruin Classified 



'jb SuDlet 



WESTWOOD 

Female roommjie wanted ASAP. 2-bdmV1- 
bath. Share master bedroom. h4o depocIL 
$30(Vmonth. May-Augutt free cable and 1/4 
Uilltle«. Kafgn 3ia209-8240. 

WESTWOOD SUBLET from mid-lurw to mid- 
Sept, (flexible). 2-bedroonV1 -bath, balcony, 
harcivMKtd floor, fpaciout, parking, 1 -minute 
walk lo campu*. $350 per»orVmontK-4 
spaces or vvhoie SI 27S/monlh. Call 310-794- 
5004 or 310 794-3784. 

WESTWOOD SUBLET. 1 -bedroom availabte 
in 2-bcdroom apartment. Fully furnished, 
parking, spacious. 5-minutes to campus. 
Ophir/ClenKock. Jur>e 19-mid Sept., 
S425/month. )osh-824-1453. 

WESTWOOD SUMMER SUBLET. Female to 
share a spacious one bedroom apartment. 
Parking. Price neKotiablc. 310-209-3309. 

WESTWOOD -SUMMER SUBLLL-^ 2 bed- 



raorTV2-bath, A/C, 2 secure parking spaces, 
Jacuzzi, cleani 1 -minute to campus. Avail- 
able mid-June to end-August. S1375/mofHh. 

310 208^1627. 

WESTWOOD SUA^tMER SUBLET: Female to 
share bedroom in 2-bed/2-bath. Fully fur- 
nished luxury apartment w/pool, Jacuzzi, 
parking. S32S/mo. July and August. 655 Kel- 

ton Ave. 310-824 1025. ' 

WESTWOOD 679 GAYLEY, NEW SECURITY 
building. Close to campus. Need 1 -female 
to share room 6/1 9-8/30. $425. Call Ele- 
na:310-824-2011. 

WESTWOOD. 1-2 people to share spacious, 
rr\o6ctr\ 2-bcdroorTV2-bdth apartment. Laun- 
dry, parking pool/spa. ^17-^1. 
S32S/monlh, June free. Deposit $375. Dia- 
nne, 3ia824-7585. 

WESTWCXiJ). 3 female roommates needed. 
2bdrm/2balh. Spacious living room, refrigera- 
tor, stove, microwave, dishwasher, security, 
balcony, gated parking. CtcnrockA^hir. Late 

June Auk 31st. Joy 310 824-9688. 

WESTWOOD. 3 spaces available in 2bdrm, 
2bath apartmer>t. 1/2-mile to campus. 
$325/n>onth ■fl/4 utilities each. Available 
lune 17 August 31. 310-209 0623. 

WESTWOOD. BRIGHT SPACIOUS 2 
bdrnV2-ba apartrrtenl. 3-gated parking spots. 
Rooftop spa. 2-balconies. Laurviry. Im- 
maculately clean. Good Karmal Walk-2 
school. $1225/mo. 310^24-6914. 

WESTWOOD. FEMALE ROOMMATE NEEt> 
ED ASAP for July arvi August in Tiverton 
Court $275/monlh. Share room in 2-bed- 
room apartment. 310-824-1911. 

WESTWOOD. Female roommate needed. 
Summer ar>d school year. 1 -bdrm. 2-roorjv- 
mates. Close to UCLA. Rent S300 negotiable. 
Call Laryssa 208-5025. 



55 Sublet 



WESTWOOD. CorgBout 2-bdrm |i|Mi1ment 
near campu* need s up to 3 females to share 
(or summer. Parking availaWe. Call 208- 
8690. ;__ 

WESTWOOD. Large 3-bdrm/2-ba, living 
room. Dining room, kitchen w/dishwasher, 3- 
space parking, laundry scrvioet, unfur- 
nished/furnished. 443-1/2 Midvale. 
$200Q/mo. Contact Colin, 310-794-4602. 

WESTWOOD. large single to sublet July 
& August. 1 -block from campus. Furnished, 
no utilities. Pool, laundry. S47S/mo. Call: 

310-824-4987. 

WESTWOOD. Sublet 1 bdrm, gated parking 
space, furnished, pool, laundry, A/C. Water, 
gas, electricity. Avail. July 1-Sept. IS. 
$81Q/mo ($405 ea. for 2). 310-443-8948. 

WESTWOOD. Sublet Available June-August. 
One spot to share.- Female Only, N/5, 3- 
minutes to campus, parking included. Ask. for 
Anne, 310-208-2387 or leave messaxe. 



59 House Exchange 



HOUSE EXCHANGE, «/28-7/17 approx- 
imately. Wonderful Victorian home WK^wim- 
ming pool. 3-bdrm/2-bath. 1-mile from the 
beach in beautiful southwest of England. 
310-442-9493. 



62 Room/Board for Help 



BRENTWOOD. Male student only. Guest- 
house in exchange for 10 hours/week tutor- 
ing high school Chemistry and Spanish, pl^s 
errands. 310-472-2628. 

FREE TO MALE STUDENT in exchange (or 
help, no drugs, available weekends arxi 
evenings, small private room. La Brea/Venice 
in Mid<ity area. 21 3-936-3349. 

FRYMAN CANYON. Room/Board * SSCVwk 
in exchange for 20 hrVwk babystting, late if- 
t emo orVearly evening. Must have own or. 
Jennifer, 31Q-273-6467. 



56 House for Rent 



CULVER CITY. 3 BEDROC)M/2 BATH, fami- 
ly room, hardwood floors, Jacuzzi. 
$140(Vmonth. 310-836-3646. 



58 House for Sole 



5-BEDROOM, $475K! 

Santa Monica Adjacent. Huge 5-bedroonV3- 
bath, two master suitesi Family room, hard- 
wood floors, marble bath, great rwighbor- 
hoodl 310-312-1476. 

DREAM HOUSE 

CULVER CITY. 34l. $214,000. Beautifully 
upgraded inA remodeled. Hardwood floors, 
double garage. Prudential California Realty. 
Agent 310-827-5512. 

FACULTY/STAFF- Live in beautiful Manhat- 
tan Beach, 'tree section' charmer. Safe, nice 
rwighborhood, top schools, 3-bdrnV2-bath 
4den. Wood floor, skylight, new roof, 2-car 
garage. Private patio, gazebo, beautiful gar- 
dem. Must see to appreciate. $435,000. 
Agent, 310-545-1948. 

GREAT DEAL!! 

SANTA MONICA/SUNSET-PARIC 2-bdnn 
4<JerV2-ba or 3-bdrm/2-ba. Separate dining- 
room. Remodeled kitchen. 2-car garage. 
$305,000. 2522 30lh Street. 310-393-1795, 
714-597-0938. 

HOUSE PLUS RENTAL. Beverly Glen, 2- 
miles to UCLA. 4bdrm/4ba, $385,000. Older 
rustic house, secluded, lots of trees. 310-276- 
4808. 



HOUSEMOTHER 

Westwood. Live-in. Lovely senior retirement 
residerKe. 24-hour light duties in exchange 
for room, board, ^mall salary. 310-826-3S45. 

PRIVATE APT. 

SANTA MONICA. Near beach for quality, af- 
ter-school childcare. Must love children, be 
mature, extremely reliable, have car. Prefer 
graduate student. Starting August or Septem- 
ber. Call Harley, 310-843-4834. 

TEACH CHINESE? 

Housekeepin^childcare lor 7-year-old boy in 
Beverly Hills. Private roorr^Mth. Approx- 
imately 204-hr^ivk. Salary rwgotiable. Fe- 
male, own car. 310-273-8568. 

WESTWOOD. Room and Board in exchange 
for after-school child atK. Walk to IXILA, 
start summer or fall. 310-475-1297. 



63 Sailboats for Rent 



ESCAPE-TO-THE-SEA. Livcaboard wnaJI lur- 
nished sailboat. Cool ocean breezes. Full-se- 
curity. Microwave, refrigerator, telephone- 
capability. Marina bathroom^showe», 100-ft 
away. $37S^ra., includes utilities. 310-827- 
0497. 



65 Townhouse for Sale 



3+2.5+BONUS RM 

WLA. Bike to UCLA. Townhouse, prhrate ga- 
rage, fireplace. Fabulous end uniti $239,(X)0. 
Prudential California Realty. Agent, 310- 
827-5512. 




by Larry White 



Your Horoscope 

May 21 thru 27 



PLANETARY OVERVIEW: Most planets in "fixed" signs indicate anything 
sounding "fisky" may not be accepted by others. Romantic pursuits could 
play an important role for eligibles. Sun moves into sign of Gemini 
Sunday. Libra, Aquarius, Aries, Leo, Sagittarius and Gemini's should 
find personal life more to their liking now. 

The AI>VENTURERS of 



THIS WEEK FOR ALL SIGNS 

ARIES . March 21 -April 20 

TaltTits and abilities brought to perfec- 
bon couJd payoff now Meeting new 
people in work related as.s<)ciatioas will 
opTi nfw d<K>rs of opportunity 

TAURUS AprU21-Miy 21 

r>)mestic life can lake on new impor 
tance Many may put thought into 
makinK add Ttionaf income from a home 



the Zodiac are theRRE 
5IGN5 (Ane^ Leo and 
Sagittarius). As long as 
there ar^ newopportu- 
nitl60 to explore and 
door3 that open into 
the future these signs 

based IbusinesK of their <iwn \ VVHI be COnXfSn^. 

GEMINI May22-JUM21 

Happy Dirthday season. Sun moves 
int<j your sign. Relationships with 
"significant others' and partnership* 
should move in the ngtit direcbon. 

CANCER Jun«22-July23 

Fk-roming involved with work groups 
may brin^ realization of hopes and 
wishes {>ive your imagination free 
reign. C "hanging times can work f<jr you! 

LEO (^^luly 24 - Augutt 23 

CTiange may be part of the picture ntjw 
Take a chance on new people, places or 
job situations. Believe in yourself and 
your abiUbeiH. Ijsten to mtuibon. 

VIRGO August 24 - Stpt 23 

Benefiaal period for dificui>smg and ne 

fotiabng career or )ob oppf)rtunibeft. 
imes of change may bring new ways U.) 
benefit S<wne may w(jrk ir<»m home. 

LIBRA S«flt24-Oct23 

With a little more effcjrt h<)pes and 
wishes can become reality Finanaal 
connections with those who arc in a 
prwitKjn tf) say "yes ' should bt! easier 

SCORPIO Oct 24-Nov 22 

Attenbon should be directed towards 
personal or business relabonship oppor 
lunibes. If the approach is tactful, it is 
likely to bring the desired rcsuiLs 

SAGITTARIUS Nov 23-Ow: 21 

Mutual endeavors with a business part 
net or cl<jne inbmatc shows promises for 
pleasure or profit, fhosc who are flexible 
can acccjmplish mf)re 

Your f^EE Numerology P»r»oryml i—r' rmpon of whm to mnpect In your ym ah«md. S«ntf your 
blfthamf and a long aalt-adttfaaami 32 cant atampad anvalopa lo COBMIC COLLEOE "(Mama of 
iNa Publication) PO Bon 717. Manchaatar, NH 03IOS 




PROFESSOR COSMO 



CAPRICORN Dm 22>Jan 20 

linphaHis should be on love, fMKjal gcKxi 
times and talent. A new approach might 
be more effecbve ITie orcfer of the day is 
to start on these things now 

AQUARIUS Jan21-F«bl9 

Home bes are emphasi/ed F'roblems are 
never vilved by sweepng them under the 
rug. I Aicky you! With Jucntcr in y our hopes 
and wLshcn sector ruce tningscan happen. 

PISCES Fab 20-March 20 

Pleasant surprises can come about for 
thos« who get involved with groups or 
work related assoaabons. lo get places, 
"don't hide your light under a busnel " 



67 Condos for Sale 



Westwood Condo 

Spacious 1 -bdnr\/2-ba. 2 wcurity parking 
ipacet, 5-bk>cki to campus, pool, tauna, 
VC, heat, 24- hr security guard, cable, laurv 
dry, appliances, balcony view. Please call 
310-47S 9231. Must leell 



68 Condos to Share 



CULVER CITY. Near WIA College. Security, 
carport, pool, available 6/1 . S44(Vmo. N/S fe- 
male Bruin fan preferred. Michael, 310-637- 
S49b. 



69 Condos for Rent 



FAB FURN CONDO 

WESTWOOO. Ibdrm. Includes utilties 
pool/jacuz2i/Muna/gym, 24hr security build- 
ing/parking. SnCXVmo. lease, 1440 Veteran. 
Avail. June. Pcti OK. 310-5S3-4227. 

SHERMAN OAKS. Bright, spacious, 2- 
bdrnV2-ba. Pool, jacu72l, fireplace, balcony, 
rcc room., gated garage, AJC, top floor, large 
storage. S1100/mo.81S-961-1607. 

WSTVVD CONDO 

1440 VETERAN. 1 bdrm and loft/1 -balh 
Available June. 1-bdrm arvi 1-bath available 
September. Security parking. Utilities includ- 
ed. Pool, spa, gym. Showir w/appointmeni, 
310-208-3387. 



71 Vacation Rentals 



BEAUTIFUL SPACIOUS YOSCMITE HOME 
SURROUNfXD BY TALL PINO. ClOSC TO 
EVERYTHING. FULLY EQUrPED. S'OOO 
ELEVATION. OEOC. REASONABLE RATES 
81878S-1028 X60303. 

IDYLLWILD 

BEAUTIFUL ALL YEAR RETREAT. FUUY 
equipped. Fireplaces, hot tub, sleeps S-f. 
Daily, weekly, monthly. Call Emeito. 
Home:31 391-6808. WoHc82S-2S75. 



78 Misc. Activities 



AUDITIONS: VocalisU arxi musicians want- 
ed to form barvl (or contemporary Chrislian 
church services arid special events. 310-202- 
8613. 



91 Insurance 



MOTORCYCLE/MOTORSCOOTER IN- 

SURANCE. Great rales. Personal Scrvtoa. 
MastercarcVVisa accepted. Call (or quick 
quotes. C. Diamond Inaurarwe 310-428- 
499 S. 



Allstate 

Insurance Company 
(310)312-0204 

1317 WostwcjorJ Blvd. 
(? tjiks So of Wilshlre) 



91 Insurance 



AUTO 
INSURANCE 

''NOBUir 

Best Prices, Same Day 



STUDENT DISCOUNTS 



Motorcycles, SR22 
Accidents, Tickets OKv. 

CAH AA*1A NOW 



rOR fREE QUOTE 

TOLL FRBI 

1 C800I228-9000 



92 Legal Advice 



TRAFFIC 
TICKETS? 



If you get traffic 
tickets you need 
this information 

You can legally 
roquest traffic 

school more than 

once every 12 

months, f II give 

you step-by-step 

instructions in 

MMtkiii how to do this. 



(M* 



LTGAL MflP lINf 
1 800-3S8-S07 I 



94 Movers/Storage 



BEST MOVERS Spiccc special as low as 
HAXXi. No job loo snull. 24ft tnjck. Call us 
first T-1 63844. 213-263-2378, 213-263- 
BEST. 

HONEST MAM W/14lt truck and dollies, 
wnall jobs, short notice ok. Student discount 
310 28S^8688.CA, AZ, NV. CoBmir». 

JERRY'S MOVING l> OaiVERY. The caivlul 
W>v*rs. Experienced, reliable, same day de- 
livery. Packing, boxes available. |erry, 310- 
391 -5657. CO IXIAII 



SUMMER STORAGE 

*Free pick up 
available 
* Reasonable rates 

WESTSIDE 
SELF STORAGE 

826-5900 




94 Movers storage 



TOM'S MOVING SERVICE. DEPENDABLE, 
EXPERIENCED, REASONABLL LAST 
MINUTE lOBS WELCOME. CALL 24 MRS. 
310-397-3607. ^ 



95 Personal Service 



Personalized 
Medical Care 



• 35 years experience 

• U.C. Prucarc & other • 
insurances accepted 

•Santa Monica Hpspital_ 



Attending Staff 
• Total approach to health 
& wellness utilizing 
innovative natural 
methods & u-aditional 
medicine 

Albert H. Lemer M.D. 

1245 16th Street. Suite I20 
SantH Monica. (3IO) 453-2433 



l>(l\viircl Kntcrpriscs 



VISA MASTERCARD 
GUARANTEED APPROVAL 

NO CREDIT, BAD CREDIT, LOW 

INCOME, BANKRUPTCY 

S NO PROBLEM H 

CHOOSE YOUR CREDIT LIMIT 

FREE INFORMATION WRITE 

1626 N WILCOX AVE 1705, LOS ANGLES. CA 90028 



96 Services Offered 



ATTN: MBA, LAW, 
MED. APPLICANTS 

Fruflritad davtloping^itlng your crMicilly- 
Importanl paraonal ttalemcntaf Cat profM- 
sional help, competHlve edge fcpm natiorul- 
ly-krvawn author/con<ultar<. 310.a2b-4445 
BE A LICENSED STOCKBROKER To tcil 
ftodct, bontk... Work full^Mit time. Lksnac 
couTM aval labia. No prior audwnic raquirv- 
ment. 213-462-O101. 

CAU ME NOW! RESUMES, THESES, DIS- 
SERTATIONS, SEMESTER PAPERS, drafts, re- 
writes, math papers, etc Many years experl- 
erKe, state o( art equipment Will consider 
your budget. Please call Michelle Kohn, 213- 
653-0444. 

CONQUER TEST 
ANXIETY 

Within hours with hypnosis- Improved rocall- 
Bctter grades. Low group rales. 310-399- 
0233. 

EAGLE-EYED PROOFREADER 

EdiU, theiei/publicatiorw; tutors Englith/itudy 
skills; trains time managemcnt/ilress reduc- 
tion. Nadia Lawrence, PhD. 310-393^1951. 

EXPERIENCED WRITER/EOITOR lo word-pro- 
cess your draft-lo-rinal resunrtc, thesis, manu- 
script, research paper. Quick lunvarourHl, 
reasonable rates. Marlr>a del Rcy. Rcr«c«, 
310-578-1744. 

Prize-Winning Essayist 

wAwo PhDs can help you produce Wir>nlr^ 
prose. Theses, papers, personal statements. 
David 310-459-8068, 310-459-3139. 



Research, Writing, Editing 

ALL levels, ' ALL fiubjects ForeJKn 

Students Welcdme Fast Professional - 

Quality guaranteed papcrx not for sale 

Call Research 310-477-8226 

M-F I0:00am-5:00pni 



BEAR'S RESEARCH. 
WRITING & EDITING 

AN subjects Thetea/Disseflations 

Persorul Statementa Proposals and books. 

Inlernatk>nal studisnls wefcome. 

SINCE 1B66 

Sharon Bear, Ph.D. (310) 470-6662 



MODERN SECRETARIAL SfRVICES. 24 hour 
service, pick-up and delivery, IBM and MAC, 
Laser printing. Discount students. S-minutes 
from UCLA. 310-446-8899. 

TYPE ESSAYS, TERM PAPERS, THESES AND 
dissertations. S1.5<y|paKe. 213-734-6547. 

WORD PROCESSING specializing In theses, 
disiertatiom, transcription, resumes, fliers, 
brochures, mailing lists, reporu. Santa Moni- 
ca, 3ia828-6939. Hollywood, 213-466- 
2888. 

WORD PROaSSINC- All types, APA and 
other formats, transcribing, resumes, DTP, 
WordPerfect, charts, graphs, laser. Reason- 
able rates, near campus. 310-470-0287. , 



Dariy Bruin Sports 



Monday, May 22, 1995 27 



SOFTBALL: Brundage breaks records for home runs, RBIs In Bruin victories 

From page 32 



hit in five innings. 

The second-ranked Bruins faced 
No. 1 3 Hawaii in the second round 
of the double-elimination tourna- 
ment on Saturday, cruising to a 9-0 
victory with Harding on the 
mound. UCLA took an early lead 
in the bottom of the first after 
junior Kelly Howard and Brundage 
wpre walked. Sophomore Alleah 
Poulson doubled to right-center 
and the Bruins went up. 2-0. 

In the fourth, UCLA picked up 
another run off singles by short 
stop Nicole Odom, Ginny Mike 
^nd Howard, who picked up an 
RBI with her second hit of the 
game. 

The Bruins capped the scoring 



with a* six-run sixth inning, thanks 
in large part to two Rainbow 
errors. 

After Jennifer Brewster reached 
base on a fielder's choice, senior 
Felicia Cruz was safe on an error 
by third baseman Cathy Turner. 
Both runners then advanced on a 
wild pitch and Brewster scored on 
a second wild pitch. 

With two outs and UCLA up 6- 
0, Harding blasted her eighth home 
run to right field, scoring Brundage 
and Kathi Evans. 

The Bruins (46-6 overall) met 
the Rainbows (47-21) again in yes- 
terday's regional finals. However, 
the Hawaii team that showed up 
Sunday was a much worthier 



opponent. 

UCLA again capitalized on 
Hawaii errors, scoring an unearned 
run in the top of the first and two in 
the third off Rainbow pitcher 
Brooke Wilkins. 

But with sophomore B'Ann 
Bums on the mound in the bottom 
of the fourth and UCLA up 3-0, 
the Rainbows put together a rally 
to get themselves back into the 
game, 3-3. 

"Our players kept plugging," 
Hawaii head coach Bob Coolen 
said. "We're capable of hitting, it's 
just a matter of having that mind-^ 
.set." 

With the momentum appearing 
to be in Hawaii's favor, the Bruins 



came out in the fifth and turned it 
around with a double by Howard 
and an RBI .single by Brundage to 
give the lead back to UCLA for 
good, 4-'!^, 

"We didn't get nervou.s after los- 
ing a 3-0 lead," Brundage said. 
"We might have ca.sed up a little 
bit. Today was definitely a w^ke- 
up call." 

Harding replaced Burns in the 
fourth inning, allowing just one hit 
to record the save. Bums improves 
to 23-5 with the win. 

ByAvinning the^outh(irn 
Regfonal, UCLA joins the seven 
other regional winners in the World 
Series next week in Oklahoma 
City. 




Jennifer Brundage 



UCLA SpOfIs Into- 



96 Services Offered 



96 Services Offered 



105 Travel 



^ |5| O IslisI Isl Isl 01 Is! O Isl Olsl Isl Isllsl Isl O 



U 



3 DO YOU NEED BRACES? u 



^ UCLA ORTHODONTIC CLINIC IS OFFERING hi 
|g| f/f££ EVALUATIONS EXAMS 

g| THROUGH JUNE 1995 

§ **$20 value** O 

^ TREATMENTIIt^ILABLE g 

|g| CALL 310/825-5161 to schedule an appointment I3| 
1^ UCLA SCHOOL OF DENISTRY |S| 

siiq||G||Gi|G|OOl5lIslOIslIslOIslIslOlsllsl 




96 Services Offered 



102 Music Lessons 



PROFESSIONAL WRmNCVEOmNC. Papers, GUITAR LESSONS by a profeuional near 
reports, tlatittict, propotalt, tludiet, projecU, UCLA. All leveit, guiUrt available. Call Jean 
Masters, Ph.D. dissertations, college applica- 310-476-4154. 
lion eMayt. Any subject, style, requirement. 
213-871-1333. 



RESEARCH 



Medical, Legal, etc. Experience w/all UCLA 
llbrariet. Writing, Photography, Editing also. 
Well-knoMm references. Call Robert at 
GOtOEN RETRIEVER, 310-39S-368S. 

WANT TO BE ACCEPTED? Save lime, frustra- 
tion? Call fcK help developing/editing persorv 
al (Utamanto. Also edit papers, thcMs, dis- 
sert^ont. Linda 310-392-1734. 

"A" IN CLASS- 
FLUNKING LIFE? 

ACADEMIC-FINANCIAL CHECK.UPS. DR. 
STANTON, PHD. LK3.A CUM LAUDE. CRE- 
V 88%. INTERNATIONAL SINCE 1982. 
$1/MIN- UCLA CALLS ONLY. 310-477- 
9147. 



98 Tutoring Offered 



-MY TUTOR- MATH/PHYSICS/STATISTICS. 
Tutoring lerice. Free consultation. Reasorv 
able rates, call ar>y(lme. Computeriied statis- 
tical analysis available. Han (800)90-TUTOR. 

INT'L STUDENTS 

Spand your break practicing English In F/T In- 
tensive courses at Anglo-Continental. For 
more Information, call 909-621-4434. 

MATH TUTORING by PH.D. S2(Vhour. Cal- 
culus, statistics, probabilily, math for physi- 
cal/social sciences, SAS, ORE, SI>SS, MCAT. 
310-837-0998, pajeer, 310-582-9626 NBD. 



104 Resumes 



WINNING RESUMES 

1-hour service. Our clierUs get results. Open 
7 day*. Visa and Mastercard accepted. 310- 
287-2785. 



*makc professional quality 
resumes - everytimc !!!* 

'on TCMVIATC ANO MANUAL 
/•tMO $S CHICK OB MONCT OnOCR TO 

TRUaoS CX}. P.O. Bon 20206 Um^ UadS, CA 
90801-4206 



99 Tutoring Needed 



RUSSIAN TUTOR NEEDED. 1 hour/S<veek on 
or ntu campus. Will pay. Call Angela 310- 
794-3033. 



100 Typing 



A CLASS ACT 

Papers, Icaars, mumes, scripts, transcription, 
labels. FREE llgN editing. Laser printing. Spell 
check. Fax Orders Welconf»e. 3ia827-8023. 

ACE TYPIST, ETC 

GREAT LOOKING WP-ALL TYPES- 
RESUMES, APPLICATIONS (INCL. AN4CAS), 
ETC. SPECIAL RATE FOR PAPERS. FAST, 
FRIENDLY SERVICE. RUSHES. 310-82a 
M30. 



102 Music Lessons 



DRUM LESSONS 

Alt levclt/styles with dedicated professional. 
At your home or WLA studio. 1 st lesson free. 
No drum set necessary. Nell 21 3-658-5491 . 
GUITAR INSTRUCTION. 15 years EXP. all 
levels and styles. Patient and organljed. 
Guitars available. Sam 310-826-91 1 7. 



105 Travel 



EUROPE, $249 ohr*. CARIBBEAN/MEXICO, 
S249 rA. NYC, $129. K you can beat these 
prices, start your own damn airline. Air- Tech 
Ltd., 310-472-0866. info«aerotechxam. 



STUDENT 

TRAVEL 



London $573 

Paris $640 

Madrid \ $732 

Frankfurt $549 

Copenhagen $824 

Athens $830 

Tel Aviv. $935 



PricM ir( roundtrip Tik no) indudrd 
femr rfftriciioni apply 




STA TRAVEL 

We've been there. 

920 Westwood Blvd. 

Lob Anoeleb, Ca 9002* 

310-824-1S74 



Paris $195* 

Amsterdam $265* 

Honolulu $145* 

New York $149* 

Boston $184* 

'Fares ore e«ch ««/ from Los Angeles baaed on a 
romdlrppifchase Restrictiansappt/andlMesnai 
jncluded Call for other worldwi^ destnatoK 

Open Saturdays 10am - 2pm 

Council 'h'avel 

1093 Broxton Ave , #220, Los Anaete, CA 90094 

310.208-3551 



Eurailpasses 



109 Autos for Sale 



1986 MAZDA 323, white, automatic, AAI, 
Mereo, low mileage, runt great, $289S/obo. 
310-824-0714. ■ 

GREAT BMW 

'86 BMW. Charcoal Grey. 5-speed. 2-door. 
Excellent condition. 105K milet. $7900. 310- 
477-9427. 

LOW MILEAGE 

•93 M£RCURy TRACER. 4.door, 10K miles, 
loaded, automatic. Original owner. 
Sa00(Vobo. 310-842-8403. 

PLYMOUTH LASER 

^91 RS MODEL. 16-v. OOHC-engine. Power 

everything. irx:ludet CD-player, alarm. Only 
SSKmilet. Excellent corxiition, 1 .owner. 
SOSOQ^obo. 310-824.2997. 



VW FOX, white, 2-door, 1988, 4-ipeed, 
88,000 mile*, 4-speaker radio, excellent rurv 
ninn condition, S2550. 213-8831762. 

'85 MITSUBISHI TRtDIA-L. AUTO. GOOD 
cor^dition w/ac Low mileage, graduating lo 
muHtelll $1800. 310-479 4831. 

'87 TOYOTA CELICA. Top condition. BIk. 
75K ml, SSaOO. 310-394-7846, 310^820- 
8062. Ten M-F, 8-6, Sal 1 2-5. 



1 1 5 Scooters for Sof© 



1989 BLACK HONDA ELITE SOE, excellent 
condition, wAMtimet and Kryptonite lock. 
SSOO. Call Sutan, 310-208-3334. 

HONDA ELITE SO, 1989. Red, 2 helmets, un- 
der 2000 miles. Excellent cwKJition, runs 
great, like new. )600. Mvde, 310-208- 
2717. 

STOP WALKING! 

1986 Honda Elite 80. Runs vxi looks greati 
Only 6300 miles. Includes two helmets and 
lock. SSOjVobo. 310-8241 381. 

'89 HONDA ELITE 80. White, runs great, 
well mainUined. %b50/obo. Call Mff, 310- 
208-0264. 



126 Furniture for Sale 



BIG BLOWOUT 

Desks, chairs, bookshelves, couch, every- 
Ihlnfi, must >to. Call Robin at 310 275-28S8. 

MATTRESS SETS: Twin $89, Full $99, Queen 
SI 49. King SI 69, B4inkfacds. Delhrerlcs, 
Phone Orders Acc<rp<«d. 310-372-2337. 

REDUCED: CREAM LEATHER SOFA, S4S0. 
Oak shalvM, S1 15. New Mountain bike.' 
S240. 310-274-4025. 

USED QUEEN-SIZE WATERBEO. Working 
he^cr. SI 00. Like new. 3I0-37S-6037. 



128 Misc. for Sale 



SLAVOPHILES: For sale Soviet era posters 
and other objects. Qavid 21 3-666-9960. 



129 Musicallnstruments 



MUST SELL 

7-FT fcRAND PIANO. 1927 MASON HAM- 
LIN. Ebony. Excellent condition. $14,000 
obo. 818-880-9061. 



134 Computer/Typewriter 



C386SSX, 5 1/4 and 3 1/2 floppy drive*. BCA. 
Color monitor, Windows, WP, WORD. 
$40(yobo. Elaine, 21 3-299-2523. 

MAC CLASSIC 

4MB RAM. 250^<6 harddrive, w/Deskwriter 
printer. Includes Microsoft Word w/origlnal 
bojtes. Excellent condition. ibOO/obo. 3ia 
824-2997. 



MACINTOSH 2Si. Color monitor, Stylewriter 
H Laser printer. Brand new, hwdly used., 
$ 1 SOtVobo. 3 1 a824- 1 30 1 . 



TODAY'S 
CROSSWORD PUZZLE 



ACROSS 

1 SoftdrJnk 

4 Editor — Gurley 

Brown 
9 Change sides 

(of the street) 

14 Inventor 
Whitney 

15 Worship 

1 6 Major artery 

1 7 Partner of jeans 

1 8 Book borrower's 
need 

20 Restaurants 

22 Domicile: abbr. 

23 "— Abner" 

24 Ran 

26 Actress — Ryan 

27 Catch sight of 

28 Amateur radio . 
operators 

29 Taking on cargo 

32 — and only 

33 Actor Jamie — 

34 Docked 

38 By way of 

39 Helped a felon 

41 Overwhelm 

42 Rich pastry 

44 Charged 
particles 

45 Half a score 

46 Not subtle 

48 Gentlemen 

49 Soft drink 

52 Sportscaster 
Meredith 

53 Gardening aid 

54 Gonlla, e.g. 

55 Fiery 

56 VII 

59 Measure of 

warmth . 
62 Nest-ega inits 

65 Nearer the facts 

66 Actor Greene 

67 Neither fish — 
fowl 

68 Knitters' needs 

69 Clear the floor 

70 Ruby, e g 

T 



PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED 



B 



N 



OHO 



R 



M 



R 



O 



U 



R 



8 



B 




M 







R 



N 



N 



B 



O 1996. UnHad feature Syndicale 



DOWN 

1 Caress 

2 "Grand — 
Opry- 

3 Bit by bit 

4 50 percent 

5 Actress 
Adams 

6 Tosses 

7 Miscalculate 

8 Approached 

9 Low-lying 
islands 

10 Bird of fable 

1 1 Some exams 

12 Runway 

13 Unhappily 
19 Military unit 
21 Commercials 

24 Jostle 

25 Take fright 

26 "Red Planet " 
denizen 

27 Id's counterpart 

29 Type of 
retriever 

30 Metal -bearing 
rock 



31 lr>dicales 

agreement 
33 Go kaput 

35 Meting out 

36 Pitchers 

37 Tightly 
packed 

40 Large weight 
43 Middle Eastern 

garment 
47 Adds up 



-Devil" 



Spil 
Mu! 



tusical 
drama 
51 Large-eyed 
monkey 

55 His and — 

56 Certain 

57 Sea eagle 

58 Gore, to 
Clinton 

60 Permanent 
marker 

61 Haul 

63 Fish eggs 

64 Limb 



w 




ifl m w^ i n 




28 Monday, May 22, 1995 



Daily Bruin Sports 



W, TENNIS 

From page 32 

players suffered from the jitters. 
Pace committed five errors to sur- 
render the first game and Phebus fol- 
lowed with two double faults to give 
the break right back. 

Phebus settled tiown to win the 
next two games, mostly on Pace 
miscues. Then the 6-foot, 1-inch 
Phebus planted a lob- over the 5-9 
Texas senior to take a 4- 1 lead and 
cruise to a one spt advantage. 

"I wouldn't mind borrowing a 
couple of Keri's inches to reach 
some of those lobs." Pace said. 

Improv e d fifsf s e rv e s and two 
Phebus double faults gave the 
Longhorn an early 2-0 lead in the 
second set. But Pace fell behind 0-4() 
in the next game and lost her serve 
when she sailed an overhead long. 

Just when the momentum seemed 
to shift. Pace got a break from the net 
cord. The Texas senior reached up 
Tor a^Phebus lob and barely got the 
racket frame on the ball. The shot 
trickled onto the tape and fell over, 
helping Pace to a 3- 1 advantage. 

At the All-American toumament, 
Pace used the tape to pull away from 
the Newport Beach native. Phebus 
seemed to have a Pace passing shot 
covered for 3-3 in the first set, when 
it ticked the cord and skipped over 
the racket. Pace fired up and took 
nine of the final 1 games. 

The Alabama native seemed to be 
warming up again on Sunday, lead- 
ing 30-15 in the fifth game. But after 
two Pace errors set up break point, 
Phebus buried a second serve down 
the line to put the nail in Pace's cof- 
fin. 

"1 had to do it there, or she'd get 
going," Phebus said. "When she gets 
confident, she can mn off 1 2 games 
in a row." 



Instead, it was the 'Bruin junior 
who made the clinching run, win- 
ning the last five games to take the 
title. When Pace returned a Phebus 
serve wide at match point, the Bruin 
junior raised her arms to the sky 
before rushing to embrace her 
Longhorn adversary. 

Phebus saved her best for the last 
match, passing Pace on numerous 
occasions including a few while on 
the run. She also cut down on the 
mistakes, committing only four dou- 
bles faults as oppo.sed to 17 and 10 
in two previous matches at the tour- 
nament. 

"The plan was to move Keri with 
the forehand with the idea of attack- 

+RO Kfri*'; harkhand and petting to 

the net," Texas head coach Jeff 
Moore said. "Kelly executed well 
today, but Keri was just flawless." 

Pace's slice backhand was not a 
big factor in the match, mainly 
because Phebus went down to get 
the low ball and keep it in play. 

"You have to be disciplined 
enough to stay low," Phebus said. "I 
was telling myself the whole time, 
'Stay low, stay low,' but there were 
times where my knees didn't want to 
bend and that's where I had to kick 
myself." 

Ninety minutes after bagging the 
singles title, Phebus got to work in 
doubles. She and Starrett entered as 
the top seed in the bracket against 
No. 2 Pace and Moros. 

Starrett's quest for a title began 
while she was still a freshman at 
Indiana, during a practice. 

"I told the assistant coach that my 
goal is to win a national doubles 
championship," Starrett said. "But 
he just laughed in my face." 

She transferred to UCLA two 
years ago and saw her chance to 
reach that goal with Phebus. When 
the Aurora, 111., native eyed a floater 
at match point, Starrett had the last 




Daily Bruin Sports 



FREU HE 

UCLA's Keri Phebus (facing forward) and Susie Starrett embrace after the pair defeated Texas' 
Kelly Pace and Cristina Moros, 6-3, 6-3 for the 1995 NCAA doubles championship. 



laugh, smashing it down the alley to great to be associated with the best 

give the Bmins a sweep of the indi- tennis program in the nation ai)d that 

vidual titles. means the most to me." 

Though it wasn't the best way to While the Bruins didn't win the 

end her career. Pace leaves Texas team title, Phebus' success bodes 

content with what she accomplished well for the UCLA program, 
this week at Pepperdine - helping "It's a big step forward," Zaima 

the Longhoms to a national title. said. "As Keri's dad said, we hope 

"It's disappointing not to win the there are 200 or 300 juniors players 



model out there representing 
UCLA." 

As for Phebus, nothing would 
please her more than to share a 
national title with her teammates 
next year. 

But for now, Phebus will enjoy 
the fruits of her individual success, 
which includes a berth in the U.S. 



individuals," Pace said. "But it's looking at Keri Phebus seeing a role Open in early September. 




CARLTON 
WESTSIDE 
PAVILION 



MU5T SHdW UCLA STVOENT ID. OK EMPLOYEE ID. WIVI COUPON 
Musi be prescr)tcd to rcceplionist before services are performed 

(Certain restrictions apply.) 



LINEAR 
WESTSIDE 
PAVILION 



1 OSOO PICO B LVD ST.276 ^ ""^ th,nghl to mhm -rv,c» to my dmnt whou htir contttion n imnjHMm. JogSQ PICO BLVD ST. 603 

(310)475-2625 VALID SUN-THURS (310)470-1749 



10% OFF with this ad! 



JODI'S SPORTS CARDS • MUSIC LESSONS 




^ 



SPORT & NON SPORT CARDS 
COMICS-Gin ITEMS 
SPORT AND HOLLYWOOD MEMORABILIA instrument Sales 

Reasonable Rates 



8705 SM BLVD. 

WEST HOLLYWOOD, CA 90069 

310-358-7499 



HOURS: 

Tues - Sat 1 2 - 8:00 

Sun. 12-6:00 




The Bruin offices will be closed May 29 

in observance of the Memorial Day 

holiday. As such, ads for Tuesday, May 

30th will be due Thursday, May 26th at 

noon; ads for lA/ednesday, May 31 will be 

due Friday, May 26 at noon. 



gliort (wi Cflsfi^ 



Then save money and make the most of your summer 

, at 

West Los Angeles College, 

where you can complete your 

general education requirements 

for just $ 1 3 per unit! 

• Fully accredited; transferable 

• Plenty of parking and cool ocean breezes at our 
beautiful campus. 

• Registration begins June 1 2! 

West Los Angeles College 

4800 Freshman Drive. Culver City 
(near the Intersection of Overland and Jefferson) 

(310) 287-4501 



Monday, May 22, 1995 29 



.TRACK 



From page 32 

best attitude that I've seen in the 1 1 
years that I've been out there." 

UCLA's Ato Boldon and John 
Godina combined for 40 of the 
Bruins' 163.5 points, with both ath- 
letes easily notching doubles. For 
Godina, his double in the shot put 
and the discus was his third in the 
last three years. This year, however, 
the senior set the meet record iy 
both events. y/^ 

Godina's mark of 21 1 feet, nine 
inches iij the discus topped the 
nearest competitor by almost 30 
feet, while his mark of 71-4 3/4 in 
the shot was over 10 feet better 
than the second place throw. 

His performance in the shot put 
currently places Godina first in the 
world. 

"I didn't really get a hold of that 
throw," said Godina, who was 



throwing 74 ^t in his warm-ups. 
"There wasn't anything super- 
human about my performance. It's 
what I should have been doing a 
long time ago. But I'm going to try 
to improve on that. I still haven't 
found the throw that Irm looking 
for." f 

"' 'In the sprints, Boldon also made 
an impact upon the world rankings, 
running the 100-meters in 10.08 
seconds and running the 200m in 
just 20.08 seconds. Both marks are 
the fastest non-wind-aided times of 
the year, and his time in the 200m 
shatters the former UCLA record 
of 20.18, set in 1988 by Henry 
Thomas. 

Even so. Smith feels that Boldon 
has more to accomplish. 

"I told him to remember that this 
was a stepping stone to a national 
championship," Smith said. "I told 
him, 'You have one school record, 
but you don't have two. You have 
one national record for Trinidad, 



but you don't have two.' I want him 
to enjoy it for a moment, but we 
still have w6rk to do." 

In other events, UCLA's Greg 
Johnson threw the javelin 252-1, 
which is a meet record and the sec- 
ond longest throw of all time by a 
Pac-10 athlete. Johnson's mark 
puts him second in the NCAA, just 
five feet behind the leader. 

"He had the meet of his life," 
said UCLA throwing coach Art 
Venegas. "He hit 248 on his open- 
er, which would have won, but 
what was really impressive was 
that he hit his 252 after a long 
break between his first three throws 
and the finals." 

Also impressive at the Pac-IOs 
was freshman high jumper Rich 
Pitchford, who jumped 7-2 1/2 to 
win the title. Pitchford cleared the 
height on his second attempt, but 
just missed clearing 7-3 3/4, a 
height that would have earned a 
spot in the NCAAs. 




John Godina 



UCLA Sports Into 



UCLA Sports Info 



Other noteworthy times and 
marks for the Bruins include a sec- 
ond-place finish by Ibrahim 
Hassan in the 400m (45.48, auto- 
matic NCAA qualification), a sec- 
ond-place finish by Jonathan 



Ato Boldon 

Ogden in the shot put (61-3 1/2) 
and a second-place finish" by the 
4x1 00m relay team (39.46). 

Oregon placed second with a 
team(jotal of 142.5. while USC fin- 
ished third with a score of 122. 



W. tRACK: Bruins overcome Oregon on second day of competition, win title 

From page 29 ^ 



California was third with 81. 

"Saturday morning, we knew 
what we had to do, so I didn't have 
to give a big speech at the team 
meeting," UCLA head coach 
Jeanette Bolden said. "I just told 
the team, 'If Oregon is going to 
challenge us, they're going to have 
to be on top of their game and then 
some, because we are going to 
push it. We're not going to give up 
a point, we're not gonna give up 
anything.'" 

If Bolden's words weren't 
enough, the Bruins had been 
inspired for Saturday's fmals by 
two outstanding performances 
Friday. UCLA's first points of the 
meet came Friday evening from 



sophomore Amy Acuff, who won 
her second-consecutive high jump 
championship with a collegiate 
record leap of 6-feet, 6-inches. 

Not to be outdone, junior 
Valeyta Althouse stepped into the 
shot put ring shortly after Acuff 's 
victory and, on her first throw, 
launched a collegiate record of her 
own. 

The defending champion's shot 
flew 61-10 1/4, shattering the 
American collegiate record of 59- 
1 1 she set April 29. 

"Valeyta and Amy really set the 
tone by capturing two collegiate 
records," Bolden said. "That was 
like a big catapult for everybody, 
and it inspired so many people." 



The inspiration, however, came 
in more than one form. By winning 
her second straight shot put title, 
Althouse defeated fifth-year senior 
teammate Dawn Dumble. It was 
the first time that Dumble, who fin- 
ished second with a throw of 58-0 
1/2, had ever lost a Pac-10 title. 

"That was Valeyta's meet - 
there's no two ways about it," 
UCLA throwing coach Art Venegas 
said. "It was a real good victory for 
her, but Dawn looked pretty shaken 
after that. 

"So I just said to Dawn, 'Look, 
come out Saturday, you're a fifth- 
year senior and you're ready. Let's 
take care of the discus.'" 

Dumble did just that, hurling a 



conference record throw of 1 99-9 
on her first attempt. That mark was 
easily good enough for first place, 
and Dumble's closest competitor, 
teammate Suzy Powell, managed a- 
throw of only 178-6. 

Freshman Nada Kawar, who 
completed a 1-2-3 UCLA sweep in 
the shot put with a mark of 51-3, 
threw the discus 162-2 and finished 
fifth. 

On the track, senior Shelia 
Burrell won her first ever Pac-10 
individual title with a narrow victo- 
ry in the 100-meters. then ran a leg 
on UCLA's second-place 1,600 
relay. That team, also including 
Camille Noel, Dariene Maico and 
Cicely Scott, finished in a season- 



best 3:33.17, thus earning itself an 
automatic qualification to thre 
NCAA outdoor meet. 

Senior Karen Hecox failed to 
defend her title in the "3,000 and 
finished second Friday, but 
rebounded in time for a victory in 
the 1,500 Saturday. Junior Shelley 
Taylor was also a distance-event 
winner, capturing first place in the 
5.000 in 16:56.88. 

Scott finished second in the 800 
in 2:07.94, and freshman Bisa 
Grant solidified her NCAA provir 
sional qualification in the 100- 
mcter hurdles with a 13.55 - good 
enough for a third place finish. 
Burrell was fourth in the 100 hur- 
dles with a time of 13.57. 



-^^MET-Rx 

!S&5 ENGNEERED FOOOS" 



$500 OFF 



with Any $30.00 Purchase 

I OncCouponfcrCuOoncr Coupon M«yN0( kConvntitncd With Any Otncr I 
' Offer 'LtptrnMcy 31, 199S ! 




Of NIRAi NVmnON CINTIM 

Here's To Your Health, America!' 

Th«t« prtce* not Valid Wth 40% Off 

Coupon, GHC Gold Card Of Any 

Other Offer 



Westwood 

10938 Weybum Ave. 

Westwood Village 

(310) 208-1510 




WOMEN s ULTRA MEGA 

$20.99 

Buy One. Get 2nd For 

50% OFF 

W/Discouifit $16 "'9- 



I 



Buy One, Get One 
FREE 



I 



CHEWABU WTAAAINS OR PAJ'AVA ENZMES (SAME ITEM ONLY) | 

Ok Coupon Per Cistonicr Cat^nrt um Not •« Combncd «Mn Afly Olhcr I 

Offer L>plr« May 31, 199*; | 



20% OFF 

All Merchandise in Store 

%JVf% t*»f ^^ . 1999 M«r riot CM uwd te (»in.rMi# OMC • aid cvcJ w m tmov^t c0t< 





Monday Night Pizza Special 

• OWer is good for large pizzas after 5:30pm 

TODAILOMLY!!! t^^' 

Coupon good for delivery or eat-in, but you 
nnust present coupon for the special! 

not valid on S^tefw; 2 OHJpons per address - No Exceptions) ^ -"^ 

w 




825-2161 
■ Daily Bruin 



066 Gayley 



• LAMONICAS •' 

NY-PIZZA 



208-8671 






30 Monday, May 22, 1995 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Barkley announces 
retirement after loss 



By Mel Reisner 

The Associated Press 

PHOENIX — Charles 
Barkley announced his retire- 
ment after the Phoenix Suns 
were ousted from the NBA 
playoffs Saturday, but once 
again he refused to be unequiv- 
ocal. 

"I'll tell you the same thing I 
told the Tcanraftcrlhc game " a 
dejected Barkley said. "More 
than likely, I have played my 
last game. There's no soul- 
searching. It's not even a big 
deal. I'm not saying it's 100 
percent, but I'm pretty sure 
about things right now." 

"It's just time. I had my 
mind made up most of the sea- 
son, and I've been feeling this 
way for the last six months." 

J^arkley, 32, who led the 
Phoenix Suns through three of 
their most memorable seasons, 
made his announcement min- 
utes after the Houston Rockets 
defeated the Suns 1 15-1 14 in 
Game 7 of the Western 
Conference semifinals, deny- 
ing Barkley what may have 
been his final quest to win a 
championship ring. 

He declined to answer ques- 
tions about his left knee, which 
bothered him throughout the 
game, although he finished 
with 18 points and 23 
rebounds. 

Team president Jerry 
Colangelo said he hadn't 



talked to Barkley about the 
future, but wouldn't try to coax 
the nine-time All-Star back for 
a 1 2th season. 

"If he wants to retire, I'm 
not going to discourage him," 
Colangelo said. "I want him to 
do whatever he chooses, and 
I'm looking forward to sitting 
down with him to see what he 
wants to do. This may not be 
the appropriate time to make 
decisions about your career." 

It was a comment reminis- 
cent of last May, when Barkley 
moped around for a month 
after the Rockets eliminated 
the Suns 4-3 in another sec- 
ond-round series. Teammate 
Danny Ainge eventually talked 
Barkley into coming back for 
at least one more season. 

Barkley had collapsed in 
training camp in October 1993, 
and doctors diagnosed a 
bulging disk in his spine. He 
played in pain most of the 
1993-94 season, getting into a 
career- low 65 games and aver- 
aging 21.6 points per game, 
the lowest since his second 
season. 

This season, Barkley 
appeared to benefit from a con- 
ditioning and strengthening 
program, finishing seventh in 
scoring (23.0) after playing in 
68 games. His average of 1 1.1 
rebounds would have ranked 
him fourth, but he didn't have 
the league minimums of 70 
games or 700 rebounds. 



Baseball shells UNLV pitchers 
in sweep; finishes above .500 



By Ross Bersot 

You might call it going out in 
style. 

UCLA baseball (29-28) swept 
UNLV this weekend at Earl E. 
Wilson Stadium to avoid closing 
out the season below .500 for the 
second consecutive year. Bruin 
bats burned brighter than even Las 
Vegas' notorious neon in rocking 
the Hustlin' Rebels' (32- 24)^heIp 



less pitching staff for 41 runs in 
the series. 

Having taken the first two 
games of the series, Sunday's out- 
come would prove the difference 
between a winning and losing sea- 
son for UCLA. Down 4-3 going 
into the .seventh, the Bruins scored 
four runs in the top of the eighth 
and never looked back, winning 
10-7. 

Leading the offensive charge 
for the visitors was Troy Glaus, 
who went two for four with two 
home runs and five RBI. Catcher 
Tim DeCinces drove in two runs 
on his team-best 13th dinger and 
Pete Zamora also had a homer and 
two RBI. 

Zamora got the starting nod and 
made the best of it, allowing one 
run on three hits and striking out 
three in five innings of work. In 
his last game as a Bruin, Bobby 
Kazmirski took the mound for 
three innings. The fifth-year 
senior gave up three hits and three 
runs, none of which were earned, 
in picking up his fifth save of the 
season. 

Michael Caravelli, also playing 




UCLA Sport* Into 



UCLA Sports Info 



Gar Vallone 



Brett NIsta 



his final game in a UCLA uniform 
retired one batter in the sixth 
inning and got the win for his 
effort. 
V UNLV never posed a threat in 
Friday's opener, as the Bruins 
started the .scoring early and pro- 
ceeded to win 12-7. DeCinces, 
who also homered, and third base- 
man Zak Ammirato each drove in 
three runs, while Glaus went four 
for five with two RBI and a 
roundtripper. 

Gar Vallone went three for six 
as designated hitter before moving 
back to shortstop for the final two 
games of his collegiate career. 

Rick Heineman tabbed his sev- 
enth win of the season in six 
innings of work. A workhorse all 
year long, the righly earned two 
runs on five hits in six innings, 
while striking out four. Ryan 



O'Toole shut out the Rebels for 
the final two-and-a-third innings 
en route to his second save. 

Freshman Brett Nista returned 
to the starting lineup for Friday's 
game and got two hits in five trips 
to the plate. 

Nista's four-for-six, two home 
run, nine-RBI demolition of 
UNLV pitchers personally won 
Saturday's contest for the Bruins. 
A tight 4-3 Bruin lead was blown 
open by a lO-run fourth inning, 
after which UCLA cruised to a 19- 
10 victory. 

Vallone went two for three with 
a dinger and three RBI to close out 
his career. UNLV managed 10 
runs, eight off UCLA starter Ryan 
Lynch, five of which were earned. 
Lynch hurled six innings, allowed 
eight hits and struck out three to 
pick up the win. 



(310) 209-1422 

FREE DELIVERY 

•TIL 3 A.M. 



) 



NCAA Women's Divl»!cn I Tennis 



SINGLES 
Champlonihip 

Ken Phebus. UCLA def Kelly Pace. 
Texas. 6-2, 6-3 



.SIM MM S \H>\ 



spours i{(»x 



SIMJIMS li()\ 



1136 
Westwood BLVD 



DOUBLES 
Cliampionthlp. 

Ken Phebus and Susie Starrett. UCLA, 
det Christina Moros and Kelty Pace, 
Texas, 6-3, 6-3 



National Basketball Association 
Playoffs at a Olance 



CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS _ 
Thursday, May 18 

Orlando 108 Chicago 102 

Orlando wins series 4-2 
Houston 116. Phoenix 103 
San Antonio 100. LA Lakers 88 

San Antonio wins series 4-2 
Friday. May 19 
New fork 92 Indiana 82 
Saturday. May 20 
Houston 115. Phoenix 114 

Houston wins series 4-3 
Sunday. May 21 
Indiana 97. New York 95 

Indiana wins series 4 3 



CONFERENCE FINALS 

Monday, May 22 

Houston at San Antonio, 5;30 p m 

(TNT) 

Tuatday, May 23 

Indiana at Orlando. 5 p.m (TNT) 

Wadnttday, May 24 

Houston at San Antonio, 5 30 pm 

(TNT) 

Thureday, May 25 

Indiana at Orlando, 5 p rq (TNT) 
FrMay, May 28 

San Antonio at Houston, 5 p m (TNT) 

Saturday, May 27 

Orlando at Indiana, 12 30 p m (NBC) 

Sanday, May 28 

San Antonio at Houston, 12:30 p m. 

(NBC) 

Monday, May 29 

Orlando at Indiana. 12.30 p m. (NBC) 

Taatday, May 30 

Houston at San Antonio. 6 p m. (NBC). 

UnecKury 

Indlaru at Ortando, 6 p m (NBC), it 
necessary 



Thursday. June 1 

San Antonio at Houston. 6 p m (NBC). 

// necessary 

Friday. Jun« 2 

Orlando at Indiana, 6 p m (NBC). // 

necessary 

Saturday. Juna 3 

Houston at San Antonio, 12.30 p m 

(NBC), if necessary 

Sunday, Junt 4 

Indiana at Orlando, 4 p.m (NBC), i/ 

necessary 

All Times PST 



Indiana-N.Y, Knicks Box Score 



INDIANA (97) 

D Davis / 10 0-0 14, McKey 6-13 0-0 

14, Smits 9-17 1-2 19, Jackson 3-9 4- 
4 10, Miller 10-18 6-9 29, Workman 1- 
4 0-0 2. A Davis 1-4 3-4 5, Mitchell 0-3 
2-2 2. Scon 1-2 0-0 2 Totals 38-80 

16 21 97 f 

NEW YORK (95) 

Oakley 1-5 7-'lO 9. Smith 5-9 2-2 12, 

Ewino 12-23 5-9 29, Harper 6-10 0-0 

15. Starks 6-11 5-6 19. Mason 1-2 1-4 
3. Bonner 1 -2 0-0 2, H Davis 1 -4 0-0 3, 
Anthony 1-2 G-0 3 Totals 34-68 20-31 
95 

Indiana 34 22 25 16 - 97 

NevirYork 28 24 24 19 - 95 

3-Point goals— Indiana 5-11 (Ml)ler 3- 
5, McKcy 2-3, Workman 0-1, Jackson 
0-2), Newr York 7-13 (Harper 3-4, 
Starks 2-5. Anthony 1 -1 , H Davis 12, 
Bonner 0-1) Fouled out— None 
Rebounds— Indiana 39 (Jackson 8), 

New York 53 (Ewing 14) Assists— 
Indiana 26 (Jackson 8), New York 25 
(Oakley, Harper 6) Total louls— 
Indiana 29. New York 23 Technicals- 
New York illegal defense. Flagrant 
fouls— Harper A— 19,763 (19,763) 



Houston-Phoenix Box Score 



HOUSTON (115) 

Chilcutt 4-5 3-4 12. Horry 2-4 0-0 5, 
Olaiuwon 10-21 9-17 29, Drexler 11-19 
6-7 29, Smith 3-8 3-4 10, Catselt 6-10 
5-5 18, Brown 1-2 2-2 4, Elie 2-5 3-3 
8 Totals 39-74 31-42 115. 

PHOENIX (114) 

Barkley 7-16 4-5 18, Green 3-4 2-4 8, 



Kleine 2-2 0-0 4. Johnson 12-26 21-22 
46. Person 1-6 0-0 3, Schayes 1-10-0 

2. Maierle 1-7 4-4 6, Tisdale 1-2 1-2 3, 
Perry 2-4 1-2 5, Ainge 5-8 5-5- 

19 Totals 35-7638-44 114 

Houston 13 28 40 34 -115 

Phoenix 26 25 28 35 -114 

3-Point goals— Houston 6-17 (Chilcuti 
1-2, Horry 1-2, Drexler 1-3, Cassell 1- 

3. Ehe 1 -3, Smith 1 -4). Phoenix 6-20 
(Ainge 4-6, Johnson 1-2, Person 1-4. 
PerVy 0-1 . Green 0-1 , Barkley 0-2, 
Maierle 0-4) Fouled out— Cassell 
Rebounds— Houston 39 (Ola)uwon 
11). Phoenix 54 (Barkley 23) 
Assists— Houston 23 (Cassell 7), 
Phoenix 18 (Johnson 10) Total 
fouls— Houston 35. Phoenix 33 
Technical — Houston Illegal defense 
A— 19,023(19,023) 



NHL Plawoffs 
at a Glance 



CONFERENCE 8EMIFIMALS 

Saturday. May 20 

Pittsburgh 3, New Jersey 2, Pittsburgh 

leads series 1 -0 

Sunday. May 21 

Detroit 6, San Jose 0, Detroit leads 

series 1 -0 

Philadelphia 5, New York 4. OT, 

Philadelphia leads series 1-0 

Vancouver at Chicago (n) (ESPN2) 

MMday,M«v22 

NY Rangers at Philadelphia, 7:30 p m 

(ESPN) 

New Jersey at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p m 

(ESPN2) 

Tuesday, May 23 

San Jose at Detroit, 7:30 p.m (ESPN) 

Vancouver at Chicago, 7:30 p m 

(FSPN2) 

Wednesday, May 24 

Philadelphia at NY Rangers. 7:30 p.m. 

(ESPN2) 

Pittsburgh at New Jersey, 7:30 p m 

Thursday, May 25 

Chicago at Vancouver, 10 pm 

Detroit at San Jose, 10 30 p m 

Friday. May 28 

Philadelphia at NY Rangers. 7:30 p m. 

Pittsburgh at New Jersey, 7:30 p m 

Satart«v.May27 

Chicago at Vancouver, 3 p.m. 

Detroit at San Jose, 7:30 p m 

SMiday.lllliv28 

Vancouver at Chicago. 3 p.m (FOX), If 



necessary 

NY Rangers at Philadelphia, TBA, if 
necessary 

New Jersey at Pittsburgh, TBA, // 
necessary 
Monday, May 29 
San Jose at Detroit, 7:30 p m , // 
necessary 
Tuesday, May 30 
Philadelphia at NY Rangers. 7:30 
pm , if necessary 

Pitlsburgh at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m , i 
necessary 

Chicago at Vancouver, 10:30 p m . if 
necessary 

Detroit-et San Jftee, 10 30 p m., H 
necessary 
Thursday, June 1 

^KY Rangers at Philadelphia, 7:30 
pm , if necessary 

New Jersey at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p m , 
necessary 

San Jose at Detroit, 7:30 p.m.. If 
necessary 

Vancouver at Chicago, 8:30 p.m., // 
necessary 



American League 
at a Glance 



Eastern Dhrlsion 



Boston 
New York 
Detroit 
Toronto 
BaNimore 



W 
14 
12 
10 
10 
9 



Central Dhrlsion 



Cleveland 
Milwaukee 
Kansas City 
Chicago 
Minnesota 

WNt Dhrlsion 

California 
Seattle 
Oakland 
Texas 



W 

15 

11 

9 

8 

8 



W 
15 
12 
13 
13 



L 

8 

9 

13 

13 

13 



L 
6 
12 
13 
14 
16 



L 

9 

10 

11 

12 



Pet. 
636 
571 
435 
.435 
.409 



GB 

1 1/2 
4 1/2 
41/2 
5 



Pel GB 

714 — 

478 

409 

364 

333 



5 

61/2 
71/2 
81/2 



Pel. GB 
625 - 
545 2 
542 2 
5202 1/2 



Texas 7, Milwaukee 6, 11 innings 

Sunday's Games 

Detroit 2. Toronto 1 

New York 5. Baltimore 

Seattle 5, Minnesota 2 

Cleveland 12, Boston 10 

California 8, Chicago 6 

Oakland 7, Kansas City 2 

Texas 6, Milwaukee 

Monday's Games 

Seattle (Wells 1-2) at Detroit (Groom 

1-1), 115pm 

Kansas City (Appier 4-1) at Toronto 

(Darwin 1-2). 1:35 p.m. 

Milwaukee (Bones 2-1) at Cleveland 

(Nagy 2-0), 7:05 p m. 



National League 
at a Glance 



East Division 

Philadelphia 

Atlanta 

Montreal 

NewYor1( 

Florida 



W L 

17 6 

14 10 

12 12 

10 14 

5 18 



Central Dhrlsion 

Chicago 
Houston 
Cincinnati 
St. Louis 
Pittsburgh 

Wott Dhrlsion 

Colorado 
San Francisco 
San Diego 
Los Angeles 



W 
15 
13 
11 
11 
8 



W 
14 
13 
11 
10 



L 
7 

10 
11 
14 
14 



L 

10 
12 
12 
14 



Pet. G6 
.739 — 
.583 31/2 
.500 51/2 
.417 7 1/2 
.217 12 



Pet. GB 
682 - 
565 21/2 
500 4 
.440 51/2 
364 7 



Pet. 
.583 
.520 
.478 
.417 



GB 

11/2 
21/2 
4 



Saturday's Bamoa 

Cleveland 7, Boston 5 
Detroit 10, Toronto 6 
New York 7. Baltimore 2 
California 7, Chtcago 5, 10 Innings 
Oakland 11. Kansas City 1 
Seattle 10, Minnesota 8 



Saturday's Qamat 

San Francisco 10, St Louis 7 

Philadelphia 10. New York 8 

Cincinnati 10, Colorado 9. 10 innings 

Atlanta 8. Florida 7 

Houston 2, Montreal 1. 10 Innings 

Chicago 7, Los Angeles 1 

San Diego 9, Pittsburgh 6 

Sunday's Games 

Late Game Not Included 

Atlanta 5, Florida 1 

Philadelphia 5. New York 3 

Colorado 5, CincintMti 2 

Houston 5, Montreal 2 

St. Louis 9, San Francisco 7 

Chicago 2, Los Angeles 1,13 Innings 

Pittsburgh at San Olego (n) 



Monday's Games 

Florida (Weathers 1-0) at Montreal 

(Perez 2-0). 7:35 p m. 

Houston (Drabek 1-3) at Cincinnati 

(Rijo 2-2), 7:35 p m 

Chicago (Navarro 4-0) at Colorado 

(Switt 1-0), 9:05 pm 



Weekend Sports Transactions 



BASEBAU 

American League 

KANSAS CITY ROYALS— Activated Phil 
Hiatt. outfielder, from the 15-day dis- 
abled list Optioned Chris Stynes, sec- 
ond baseman, to Omaha of the 
American Association Placed Tom 
Browning, pitcher, on the 15-day dis- 
abled list Recalled Tim Pittsley, pitch- 
er, from Omaha. 

MILWAUKEE BREWERS— Placed 
Michael Ignasiak, pitcher, on the 15- 
day disabled list, retroactive to May 15 
Recalled Sid Roberson. pitcher, from 
New Orleans of the American 
Association. 

NEW YORK YANKEES— Placed Jimmy 
Key, pitcher, on the 15-day disabled 
list, retroactive to May 17 
SEAHLE MARINERS— Acquired 
Salomon Torres, pitcher, from the San 
Francisco Giants tor Shawn Estes, 
pitcher, and Wilson Delgado, infielder. ,. 
Acquired Steve Frey, pitcher, from San 
Francisco for future considerations 
Designated Lee Guetterman, pitcher, 
for assignment. 

TORONTO BLUE JAYS— Placed Juan 
Guzman, pitcher, on the 15-day dis- 
abled list. Recalled Edwin Hurtado, 
pitcher, from Knoxville of the Southern 
League 

National League 

LOS ANGELES DODGERS— Activated 
Tim Wallach. third baseman, from the 
15-day disabled list Optioned Eddie ■ 
Pye, infielder, to Albuquerque of the 
Pacific Coast League. 
PinSBURGH PIRATES— Placed Jacob 
Brumfeld, outfielder, on the 15-day dis- 
abled list, retroactive to May 19. 
Recalled John Wehner, third baseman, 
from Erie of the New York-Penn 
League. 

SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS-Purchased 
the contract of Shawn Barton, pitcher, 
from Phoenix of the Pacific Coast 
League. 

CemplM from Bruin Win t§nltm 



■^ 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Monday, May 22, 1995 31 



Janecek, Lin bow out of NCAAs 



^ Janecek falls in singles, 
loses doubles to USC in 
second round with Lin 



By Sarah Harrison 

Robert Janecek and Eric Lin finally fol- 
lowed the rest of the UCLA men's tennis 
team back to Westwood, leaving Athens, 
Ga., and their 1995 season behind them. 
Their departure came after two disap- 
pointing losses in the NCAA tournament. 

In the singles, Janecek lost to Fresno 
State's Fredrik Bergh 6-1,6-3, in the third 
round. This is the second loss to Bergh 
that Janecek has had in these champi- 
onships - the first loss was in the first 
round of the NCAA team tournament. 

The loss to Bergh came after Janecek 



convincingly upset No. 5 seed Paul 
Robinson from Texas Christian University 
on Thursday in the second round. 

"As well as Janecek played on 
Thursday, he played equally bad on 
Friday," UCLA head coach Billy Martin 
said. "I don't know what was wrong with 
him, I haven't been able to put my finger 
on it all season." 

Janecek's vacillating play has been his 
problem all season, and it did not end with 
his singles play. The Bruin tandem of 
Janecek and Lin was handed a loss by 
use's Brett, Hansen ^nd Fernando 
Samayoa in the second round of doubles. 

UCLA put up a fight, taking the match 
to three sets. The Bruins won the first set 
3-6, lost the second 6-3, and were up 4-2 
with a. break in the third. However, the tra- 
ditional Trojan rivals came back and took 
the match to a tiebreaker. Hansen and 
Samayoa won the tiebreaking game, 7-3, 



to go on to the third round. 

"(Janecek and Lin) started off very 
well." Martin said. "Then Robert's play 
started to get worse and worse. Eric 



"As well as janecek played on 

Thursday, he played equally 

bad on Friday ... I don't know 

what was wrong with him, I 

haven't been able to put my 

finger on iralfisea 

Billy Martin 

UCLA Head Coach 



played very well throughout the match, 
but Robert was missing so many balls at 
the net that they couldn't pull off a win." 




Robert Janecelt lost to 
Fredrik Bergh 6-1. 6-3. 



scon O/Daily Bruin 

Fresno State's 



Disappointing Regional ends season for men's golf 



Bruins' ITth-place finish won't advance 
the team tQ.NCAA Championships 



By Hye Kwon 

Daily Bruin Staff 

A season which started with a lot 
of promise came to a disappointing 
conclusion for the UCLA men's 
golf team on Saturday afternoon, as 
the Bruins finished 17th at the 
NCAA Western Regionals, failing 
to qualify for the Finals. 

Going into the weekend, the 
Bruins saw the Championship Golf 
Course at Albuquerque, N. M., as a 



proving ground where they could 
achieve some sweet redemption. 
The three-day toumament was sup- 
posed to be the place where the 
promise that the Bruins showed 
early in the season finally translated 
into reality. 

But as it turned out, the Western 
Regional was just another disap- 
pointing golf toumament that finally 
ended a long season for UCLA. 

"It was a team effort in that every- 
one played poorly," head coach 



Dave Atchison said. "It's been a 
frustrating second half of the sea- 
son." > 

Despite the fact that the Bruins 
were struggling of late, they still had 
the chance to make it to the NCAA 
Finals if they could have somehow 
finished in the top nine. But not only 
did the Bruins fail to qualify as one 
of the top-nine finishers, they were 
only one place away from the cellar. 

UCLA accumulated a three-day 
score of 293-306-301 , which put the 
Bruins 54 shots behind toumament 
winner Arizona State and 12 in front 
of last place San Diego State. 

After the first day of competition 
on Thursday, there was a glimmer 



of hope for the Bruins. Thanks to 
Brian Bock, who finished the first 
day with a score of 70, UCLA was 
sitting in ninth place with a score of 
293. 

But it was all downhill from 
there. 

On Friday, the Bruins shot a mis- 
erable 306, which dropped the team 
to 17th place. Barring a miracle on 
the course on Saturday, the Bruins' 
hope of reaching the Finals had all 
but vani.shed. UCLA's score of 301 
on the third day was a little better 
than their score on Friday, but it fell 
far short of the miraculous score 
needed. 

The top finisher for the Bniips for 



two sU-aight toumaments was B(x;k. 
The senior from Lincoln, Neb., tal- 
lied a score of 222, which was 14 
.shots behind winner Mik.c Saucr of 
New Mexico. Bock was followed 
by Kevin Rhoads at 226. Trevor 
Arts and Mike Miller at 228 and 
Kric Lohman at 229. 

Of the nine teams that qualified 
for the NCAA Finals, five teams 
came from the Pac-IO conference. 
They are Arizona State, Arizona, 
Stanford. Califomia and USC. The 
remaining Western Region teams 
that qualified for the Championship 
toumament are New Mexico. New 
Mexico State, Nevada Las Vegas 
and Texas El Paso. 



V 




Louis Rich Turkey Variety Pacit 




Regularly 
$2.99 



12 oz. size Limit 4 




Charmin Bathroom Tissue 



COKE & DIET COKE 





+CRV 



6 pk - 12 oz. cans 



.9 



Vi Gallon 

Homo & Lowfat 




Nonfat $1.49 



inter 




4 Pack 

Regularly 
$1.49 



99<f^ 



ntain Bakery 

NUTS 

14 oz. package 



rT^^'TT^^. 



DESSERT BLOWOUT! .,oo?tn loo/ 

p ,. K.O .r^u 33% to 60% 

• Free/Light Pound Cak^ ■-_.___.._., 




• Pound Cake 

• Chocolate Mousse 

• Strawberry Cream Cheesecake 

• Original Cream Cheesecake 

• Streusel Coffee Cake 

• Crumb Coffee Cake 

• Pecan Coffee Cake 

• Coconut Layer Cake 

• German Chocolate Cake 

• Chocolate Fudge Layer Cake 

• Raspberry Turnovers 

• Blueberry Turnovers 



• Banana Cream Pie 

• Chocolate Cream pie 

• Apple Pie 

• Pecan pie 

• Oregon Farms Carrot Cake 








any dessert item 
listed with this 

coupon _____^ 
- .Expires 5/28/95 l^ms^l 



Open 'til 



Midnight 



1111 



32 Monday, May 22, 1995 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Sports 



Phebus bags a pair of NCAA tennis titles 

Junior netter defeats top-seeded foe for singles 
crown, then pairs with Starrett for doubles win 



By Chds HMro — — 

MALIBU — No player on the UCLA 
women's tennis team was more distraught than 
Keri Phebus after the Bruin loss to Stanford 
last Sunday in the NCAA championships at 
Pepperdine. "^ 

"1 had ail my hopes on leading the team to 
the title," Phebus said. "1 put so much energy 
in it and after we lost, I told the coaches I just 
didn't want to play (in the individual champi- 
onships) " 

Phebus put aside her disappointment and 
finished the season atop the college tennis 
world, sweeping the NCAA singles and dou- 
bles titles on Sunday at the Ralphs-Straus 
Tennis Stadium. 

Second-ranked Phebus stunned lop-seeded 
Kelly Pace of Texas 6-2, 6-3, then teamed with 
Susie Starrett to defeat Pace and Cristina 
Moros 6-3, 6-3. 

"I realized that I just had to move on," 
Phebus said. "I didn't think that I would get 
from such a valley to the highest mountain." 

Phebus staggered into her high noon show- 
down with Pace after playing until 8 p.m. the 



night -before. TJielwo^ combatants met in 



October just 10 miles down the road at the All 
American Championships in Pacific Palisades. 
Pace took their only meeting, sweeping then 
fifth-ranked Phebus .6-2, 6- 1 . 

The slice backhand is Pace's favored 
weapon. In their last meeting, the Longhom 
used it to approach the net 
and keep the hard-hitting 
Phebus off-balance. 

"Pace doesn't create 
much offense on her 
own," UCLA head coach 
Bill Zaima said. "But .she 
doesn't make mistakes 
and her slice induces 
errors." 

Phebus looked to stay 
away from the backhand 
and pound Pace on the forehand side. 

"Playing Kelly is like playing chess," 
Phebus said. "I was hoping to attack her fore- 
hand before she attacked my backhand." 
The match was a stalemate early as both 

See W. TENNIS, page 28 




n n I J toN I « o M t \ li 



Softball wins Regional; 
headed for World Series 



By Melissa Anderson 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

While the UCLA\softball team was in 
Columbia, S.C, making its way back to the 
College World Series this weekend, senior 
Jennifer Brundage was once again making 
her way into the record books. 

In the NCAA Southern Regional opener 
against Campbell University Friday, 
Brundage led the Bruins to a five-inning, 8-0 
victory with her three-for-three performance, 
including a home run and three RBIs. The 
home run, her 14th of the season and 20th of 



her career, puts Brundage alone atop the 
record books in both categories. The three 
RBIs make her the single-sea.son and career 
leader, breaking the previous records held by 
Yvonne Gutierrez. 

Junior pitcher Kaci Clark, who suffered a 
knee injury while pitching for Georgia Slate 
in the final game of last year's regional at 
Columbia, took the mound for UCLA on 
Friday. Clark, who has not seen much action 
since the arrival of Austral ia-tran.sfer Tanya 
Harding, held the Lady Camels to just one 

See SOFTBALL, page 27 




fHtUHE 



Driving a backhand over the net, Karl Phebus secures her 6-2, 6-3 victory over 
No. 1 Kelly Pace. Phebus* win earned her the 1995 NCAA singles championship. 















Inside Sports 








Checking out 




*. 


Robert Janecek's improb- 
able run at an NCAA sin- 
gles championship ended 
Friday. With Janecek oust- 
ed, the men's tennis team's 
season is officially over. 




Checking 
out, part two 


9 


The men's golf team fin- 
ished the NCAA Western 
Regional in a disappointing 
17th place, eliminating 
UCLA from the list of 
teams invited to the NCAA 
Tournament. 




See Page 31 




Leaving Las 
Vegas ... 




The UCLA ba.seball team 
played a three game series 
at UNLV over the weekend, 
bringing the Bruins' season 
to a clo.se. Did they leave 
Vegas as wiiiners or losers? 




^ See Page 30 



Records fall as track sweeps Pac-lOs 



Men win fourth 
straight crown; 
Godina, Boldon^ 
are double-winners 

By Tim Costner 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

For the UCLA men's track and 
field team, winning the Pac-10 
Championships might have been 
more meaningful if the Bmins did- 
n't have loftier goals in mind. 

But with the NCAAs looming 
ahead at the end of the month - 
and with UCLA leading the nation 
in four events - this weekend's 
Pac-IOs in Tucson were really 
more of a preparation for a national 
title. 

Besides, UCLA has owned the 
conference meet for the last four 
years. 

"I think we gelled, as usual - as 
Bruins," said UCLA sprinting 
coach John Smith. "Our team is 
even better than you see on paper. 
We've had teams with better talent 
overall, but I think this team has the srEVEKiM/ortyBfum 

— > Valeyta AKhouM successfully defended her Pac-10 shot put 

See M. TRACK, page 29 title last weekend with a collegiate record throw of 61-10 1/4. 




Women capture 
third straight title; 
Acuff, Althouse set 
collegiate marks 



By Scott YamaguchI 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

When the coaches of the UCLA 
women's track and field team 
doped the 1995 Pac-10 
Championship meet on paper, they 
found their team losing to the 
University of Oregon by six points. 

And Friday night, after the first 
day of competition at the Roy P. 
Drachman Stadium in Tucson, 
Ariz., their prediction seemed to be 
holding true. UCLA, which had 
won the last two conference titles, 
stood in second place with 48 
points - five points behind Oregon. 

But on Saturday, the final day of 
competition, a resurgent Bruin 
squad scored 101 additional points 
to run away with its third consecu- 
tive, and seventh overall, Pac-10 
title. Oregon wound up in second 
place with 123 points, while 

See W. TRACK, page 29 



University of California, Los Angeles 



84th Year, No. 127 
Circulation: 20,000 



Daily Bnin 



Tuesday 
May 23, 1995 



Reno speaks at UCL A law gra duation 



By Laryssa Kreiselmeyer 

U.S. Attorney General Janet 
Reno spoke before a packed crowd 
of 3,000 people at UCLA's law 
school commencement ceremony 
Sunday, encouraging the 294 grad- 
uates to work toward helping 
America's youths. 

In her speech at the Dickson 
Plaza event, Reno told the audience 
of her goal to improve the condition 
of American children, whom she 
called the most "underrepresented 
and voiceless" population. 

"We have got to make the law 
real for all Americans once again 
and (give children) a chance to 
grow in a sU-ong, positive way. The 
destiny of our children is our des- 
tiny," said Reno, the first woman to 
hold the attorney general post. 

During her work in the Florida 
Stale Attorney's Office, Reno orga- 
nized a juvenile division, helped 
reform the juvenile justice system 
and sought child support payments 
from deadbeat dads. 

She said that in her work with 
juveniles, developmental psycholo- 
gists told her that the formative 
years until age 5 are when punish- 
mrent is understood and a con- 
science developed. 

She urged the 1995 graduating 
lawyers to support intervention pro- 
grams in the future in order to 
invest in this group of young peo- 
ple, citing statistics that one in five 
crimes is committed by a juvenile 
and that seven children are mur- 
dered a day in the United States. 

"We have forgotten how to 
invest in our people. Lawyers don't 
like to support child aid ca.ses (but) 
lawyering is representing people 
who need services." Reno said. 




GREGERS REIMANN 

U.S. Attorney General Janet Reno holds up her gift while speaking at the UCLA Law School gradua- 
tion on Sunday. 



The class of 1995 comprised the 
second largest group of applicants 
that the law school had ever seen 
when they entered the school three 
years ago, said Dean Susan Prager. 

Many of these lawyers could 
help by supporting family prcserva- 



- — Y_ 

tionwork, minimizing the impact what you do for others ... (there is) 
of divorces on the children and a firm foundation in the law - 
being aware that there is more to human beings," Reno said, who 
the law than paper, Reno said. called the UCLA class a "remark- 
"Draw strength from friends sit- able student body" and an "exam- 
ling here* change the world for who 

you are, what you stand for, and See RENO, page 6 



investigate 
gunshot 



A gunshot heard Sunday 
around the UCLA Medical 
Center originated in the 
School of Dentistry that 
afternoon, police officials 
said. 

At af)proximalely 2:30 
p.m., UCLA Emergency 
Medical Services and uni- 
versity police were dis- 
patched to a report of "shots 
fired with a victim down" 
on the Dentistry Building's 
third tloor. 

There, medics discovered 
a 66-year-old female uncon- 
.scious with an apparent gun- 
shot wound to the head. She 
immediately received resus- 
citative measures and was 
transported to the UCLA 
Emergency Room for addi- 
tional care, where she later 
died that day. 

The woman's identifica- 
tion was unavailable at press 
time. The circumstances 
surrounding her death are 
still under investigation by* 
the UCLA Police* 
Department and the Los 
Angeles Coroner's Office. 

Currently, officials are 
looking into whether the 
death was a suicide or mur- 
der, said Ben Rael-Brook, 
UCLA Emergency Medical 
Services supervisor. 

From Bruin stuff reports. 



Inside News 




Booze binge 

College students are 
doing fewer drugs, smoking 
less and overeating less than 
other young adults. They're 
even drinking less, on the 
whole. But studies find per- 
sistent heavy binge drinking 
on campuses nationwide. 

See page 3 



inside A&E 



The Daves 
I know 

Former Kid in the Hall 
David Foley plays David 
Nelson on "Newsradio." 
Does he feel the constraints 
of prime time? Sorta -just 
don't ask him to say the "C" 
word ... 

See page 16 



USAC to vote on IFC responsorship issue 



By Rashml Nijagal 

Daily Bruin Staff 

The undergraduate student 
council will vote on a motion to 
sponsor the Interfratemity Council 
(IFC) at tonight's meeting, sched- 
uled to begin at 4:30 p.m. in 
Kerckhoff Hall 400. 

The student government had 



originally planned to vote on the 
issue at last week's council meet- 
ing, but the motion was tabled as 
some council members were not 
prepared to discuss the item. 

The Interfratemity Council 
serves as one of the umbrella orga- 
nizations for the greek system. 

The sponsorship issue has sur- 
faced several times in the past 



since IFC was first desponsored in 
1992 as a result of the discovery of 
racist, homophobic and sexist fra- 
ternity songbooks from the Theta 
Xi and Phi Kappa Psi houses. 

Last year's council voted in 
favor of responsoring IFC. But the 
decision was overturned by the 
Judicial Board because the vote 
lacked a two-thirds majority man- 



dated by undergraduate govern- 
ment bylaws. 

In October 1994, IFC was 
denied sponsorship again when 
another motion failed by one vote. 
The Panhellenic Council, the 
organization for sororities which 
had originally removed itself in 
solidarity with IFC. was respon- 
sored. 



Graduating Bruins may 
feel last-minute jitters 



By Usa Marie Weyh 

Final exams are approaching once 
again, but some students are not con- 
cerned about PTEs. They are not 
stressing over which classes will be 
available next quarter. They will 
never need to purchase anotljer .sched- 
ule of classes. 

In less than a month, a number of 
Bruins will be switching their tassels 
from the right to the left, as they bid 
farewell to UCLA. 

After four, or maybe even five to 
six years of pulling all-nighters and 
participating in midnight screams, the 
time for them has finally come. 

And as the long-awaited day of 
graduation approaches, last-minute 
jitters for concerned degree candi- 



dates abound. 

"I'm really excited about graduat- 
ing, but very sad that 1 will not be 
walking on the campus anymore," 
said senior business economics stu- 
dent Becky Jeng. "Now that some of 
the construction is clearing up, it 
makes me sadder that I won't be here 
to enjoy the campus. It's .so beauti- 
ful." ! 

These mixed emotions are common 
among leaving seniors, commence- 
ment officials .said. But the real fears 
come when the student thinks they are 
eligible to graduate but in actuality, 
are not. 

"We recommend for those who 
have declared candidacy to pick up a 

See GRADUATION, page 6 




V 



2 Tuesday, May 23, 1995 



Daily Bruin News 



What's Brewin' Today 



Community Service Commission 

Applications for Community Service 

Commission 1995-96 Staff now available, due 

Wednesday, May 24 

Kerckhoff408 

825-2333 



Meals on Wheels 

Volunteers urgently needed to deliver meals to 
the ill, elderly and other homebound people 
Call JoannaVasquez at 394-7558 for more 
information 



Westwind - UCLA's Journal of tfieArir 

Free copies now available 
Any campus library 
794-49^6 



8 a.m. 



Alpha Gamma Omega 

Rock-A-Thon - 36 hours of rocking in chairs to 

raise funds for American Cancer Fund for 

Children 

Westwood Plaza 

208-6351 



Noon 



Baha'i Club 

General meeting 
Ackerman 2410 
479-32(X) 



Noon - 4 p.m 



UCLA Peer Health Counselors 

Irec cold medication and first aid, low-cost 

contraceptives 

Kerckhoff40l 

825-8462 . 



12:15 p.m. 



University Catholic Center 

Catholic rosary group 
Ackerman 3516 
208-5015 / 



1 p.m. ~ 3 p.m. 



Department of Biostatistics 
Free statistical consulting 
Public Health A I -237 
206-6346 



3 p.m. 



Undergraduate English Association 

Workshop on wniing personal statements 

Ackerman 2408 

825-1389 



4:15 p.m. 



College of Letters & Science Academic Support 
Workshops 

Subject lo dismissal group 
(irillin Commons 203 
825-9315 



4:30 p.m. 



USAC 

US AC meeting 

Kerckhoff 4(K) 

825-7068 



5 p.m. 



Chinese Student Association 

General meeting - election/debate 

LATC Press R(X)m 

443-9790 



5:45 p.m. 



Hlllel Students Association 

Dorm Network 

Hedrick Private Dining Room 

208-3081 



6 p.m. 



African Education Project 

6th Annual F:i-Hajj Malik Fl-Shabazz (Malcolm 
X) Commemoration - Strength Through Unity 
Rolfe 1 200 
825-0744 



Little Spari( Ministry 

Rally 
Haines 2 
209-4536 

Nikkei Student Union 

Ccneral meeting 

Kinsey 5 1 
284-4650 

Pre-medical Society 

MCAT Forum 

Knudsen 1220B 

794-3832 

RAZA Graduation 1995 

General meeting 
Campbell 1 101 
206-5547 



UCLA Photographic Society 

Kerckhoff Photo Exhibit Reception 
Kerckhoff Art Gallery 
477-1397 



6:30 p.m. 



The Bodhi Tree Annex 

"The Artist's Way Workshop" by Mark Bryan 

8585 Melrose Ave. 

Cost: $360 for twelve weeks 

659-1733 



7 p.m. 



M.E.Ch.A. de UCLA 

Raza Youth Conference Comrhjjttee.meeting 

Ackerman 2408 

206-6452 

UCLA Circle K Community Service Club 

General meeting 
Ackerman 2412 
208-2496 



7:30 p.m. 



Melnitz Movies 

Free screening and discussion of "Miles of 

Smiles, Years of Struggle' and "Nothing But a 

Man" 

Melnitz Theater 

825-2345 

Midnight Special Bookstore 

Jerry Stahl, acclaimed Hollywood writer and 
former junkie, reads and signs his new 
autobiography "Permanent Midnight" 
1 3 1 8 Third Street Promenade 
393-2923 

Women For: 

"Justice or Injustice: Docs the Jury System 

Work?" 

University Synagogue, 1 1960 Sunset Blvd. 

Cost: $5 

.657-7411 



8 p.m. 



Enigma - UCLA Science Fiction & Fantasy Club 

General meeting 
Ackerman 2412 
794-5459 



9 p.m. 



UCLA Amateur Radio Club 

Amateur Radio Club "Net" 
448.55 MHz (PL 127.3) 
559-7175 



10:30 p.m. 



Calico Soul 

Free concert by a ten piece punk orche<»tra with 
six UCLA students 
Roxy on Sunset 
824-0645 



If your organization would like an event listed 
in this sectioni, please fill out a listing request 
form in 225 Kerckhoff by 2 p.m. the day before 
publication. The deadline for listings to ap[>ear 
in Monday's paper is 2 p.m. Thursday. Please ' 
address questions to Listings Editor Ayako 
Hagihara at 206-0904. 



Correction 



In the May 9 issue of the Bruin, the Associated Press story 
"Connerly denies preferential treatment" was erroneous. This is 
the AP correction: 

SACRAMENTO — Based on incorrect information supplied 
by Kent Smith, executive^irector of the Energy Commission, the 
Associated Press report^ erroneously on May 7 that University 
of California Regent Ward Connerly registered as a minority 
businessman before receiving a 1989 Energy Commission con- 
tract for $1,1 million. 

Smith said he erred when he told the San Francisco Chronicle 
that the contract was awarded under the state affirmative action 
lai^he AP story was based on the Chronicle's account. 



In 



»ue. 



the article "Grad donrr^esidents appreciate 
quiet environment" contain^ed a wrong name. Graduate student 
Mone't Parham i^a resident assistant in Hershey Hall. 



isst 



the 



In the same 
contained two mi 
Regent Terrence Wooie 



article "Regents feel the sting of protest" 
d names. The correct names are student 
egent Meredith Khachigian. 



The Bruin regrets the errors. 



Clarification 



In the May 19 issue, the article "Merced chosen as 10th UC" con- 
tained an unclear quote. UC officials confirmed the statements made 
by Merced supporters that a new campus would dry out the water in 
Madera County and kill agriculture. The Bruin regrets any confusion. 



Viewpoint Columnist applications are rK>w available In 

the Dally Bruin offices at Kerckhoff 225. Since Monday Is 

a holiday, they will be due Tuesday, May 30. Contact 

Lucia Sanchez at 825-2216 for more information. 



Daily 
Bruin 



Volume CXXXIV. Numbtr 127 
May 23. 1*95 



Editor In ChM : Mate* Gold 
Editor In Tralnlny: Roxarw Marquez 



Managing Editor: Jannifar Laa 
New* Editor: Tram Nguyan 

Aaat. Nawa Editors: G)l Hopenstand. 

Julw Silva, Donna Wong 

WIra Edttor: Jamas Snydar 
Viewpoint Editor: Mtchala Keller 

Asst. Viewpoint Editor: Roxane Marquez 
After Hourt Editor: AimeA Wilcox 
AAE Editor: Victor Chen 

Aaat. AAE Editora: Oeniae Cruz. 

Michael Horowitz, Robert Stevens 
Sporta Editor: Lawrence Ma 

Aaat. Sporta Editora: Metiasa Anderaon, 

Enc Branch, Scott Vamaguchi 
Senior Copy Editor: Ponnie Collins 

Aaat. Senior Copy Editor: Laurel Davia 

Copy Editora: Mary-Rose Abraham, 

Amy Daurio, Elizabeth Eacobedo, 

Michele IHaydel, Megan Kennison, 

Annmane Liermann, Negin 

Mirmirani. Rachanee Snsavasdi.Tncib 

Voehl 
Senior Production Editora: Anna Andrews. 

Birle Schoiz 
Deaign Director: Brian Ng 

Deaigners: Kent Lim, Damon Seeley 

Paglnatora: Brenton Mar, Trances Poon 



Art Director: Jino Ok 

Aaat. Art Director: Amber Keller 
An Staff: Jerry Bui, Susan Chot, Tama ' 
Gonzalez-Ortega, Melanie Oltamura, 
Peter Zaslav 

Photography Editor: Andrew Schder 
Aaat Photography Editors: 
Jonathan Ferray, Audrey Lee 
Staff Pholograpi>era: Nicklas Alters. 
Steve Kim, Atiby MosiiowiU, Scott O, Amy 
Pang, Justin Warren 

Senior Staff Writers: 

News: Phillip Carter. Nancy Hsu 

AAE: Jennifer Richmond, i^^ichael Tatum 

Sporta: Tim Costner, Eather Hui 

SUff Writara: 

Newa: Michael Howerton, Patnck Kerkstra, 

Allyssa Lee. Kimberty Mackesy, Jennifer 

Mortta. Rashmi Nijagai. Betty Song 

AAE: BartMira Herrwindez. 

Lael Loewenstem. John Mangum 

Sporta: Enc Bllllgmeter, Hye Kwon, 

Christian Schretber 

After Houra: Adnenr^ Dortch 

Editor In Chlef'a Aaat.: Wendy Lee 

Llatlnga Editor: Ayako Hagihara 

Sporta Box Compiler: Sean Daly 



Salaa Manager: Jerry Wertznrian 

Aaat. Sales Managers: Tyson Harper, 
Ron Mehrens, Abdula Tovirfigh 
Account Executives: Dan Binn, 
Bnan Bruskrud. Naomi Cooper, 
MaQ Damalio. Dwaia Davis. f>ets 
GielrNsk, Lisa Gild, Msrfl Goidbarg, 
Bruce Kember, Matt Misaaklan, Chris 
Nunes. Matt Shapiro, Shawn Silk 

Operationa Manager: Julte Ohara 
Aaat. Managera: Michael Johnson, 
Erie Yang 

Operationa Staff: Jenny Evenson. Jennifer 
Hansen, Andrew Jones, Ann Lovell, Iwleosn 
iWlcCanhy Laune Wu 



Claaalfted Martager: Sally Barclay 
Aaat. Managers: Tina Chiu, 
Michelle Gosom 

Classified Une SUff : Becky Barth, 
MarlSMBowman, Kelly Chung, 
Chris Osgrool, Scott Kim, Alsx Lesser, 
Jeremy Lh^, Carrie Macy 

Claaaifled DIaplay Manager: AHison Zweig 
Claaalfled Display Staff: Simon Hamlm, 
Kns Hamrk;k. ShanrKXi McMillan, 
Alicia Way 

Creative Director: Clement Wong 
Aaat. Creative Director: Yush Yuen 
CreatKre Staff: Danny Chang, Dons Mao, 
Sharon Wang. Jennifer Your»g 



Production: 



Advertlalng Production Manager: 

Elizabeth MsgsNanea 
Advertlalng Production Supervlaor: 

Michael O'Connor 



Sludsnl Production Staff: Christopher Bates, 
Jennifer Brown, Fkxktta Cheung, 
Narlneh Hacoplan, Joe KsarKler. Kenji 
Morrow, Pamela Paima, Jonathan RIcasa, 
Consueki Rodriguez, Alex Vladimirsky 



Media Office Staff: 
Student Media Director; Arvti Ward 



Media Adviser: Frances Femar>des 
Admlnlatratlva Aaaiatsnt: Grace Liu 
IM8/Pro|ect Manager: Hans Ku 
MI8 Staff: Brian Bodenstelner, Karen 



Eppingsr, Alex Neymaik. Damon Sssiey 
StudsrM PutoNestlons Staff: Joceiyn Oaglsy, 
liearM Hernandez. Jennifer Henderaon, 
Rsqusi Montoya, Trisha Tanabs 



The Dally Bojln (ISSN 1060-5060) la publlahed and copyrtj^ed by the ASUCLA Communications 
Board AM nghts are reswved Reprinting of any matsflal in Ihia pubHcatton wl»ioul the written per- 
mlssk>n of the Communlcstions Board is sirictty prohibited The ASUCLA Communk:stlorw board 
fully aupporta the UmversHy of CsHtomia's potoy on non-discrlminatkjn Ths studsnl media rsserve 
the right to reject or modify advertising whose content discrtminales on the basis of ancestry, color, 
national origin, race, religion, disablllly, age, aex or sexual orlentallon. The ASUCLA 
Communtcatfcxis Board has a media grievance procedure lor resolving compisiMs sgslr^ srty of Its 
publk:atk)ns For a copy ol Ihs complete procedure, contact me publications office at 227 Kerckhoff 
Han AH inserts that are printed in the Dally Bruin are kidepentty paM publk:at)ons and do not relWct 
the views of the Editorial Board or the staff 

306 Westwood Plaza 
Lm Angelea, CA 00024 



Daily Bruin News 



Tuesday, May 23, 1995 3 





USE IN COLLEGE 

Students drink less but many 
still binge heavily, studies find 

By Hedyeh Melamed 



The college years - a time of 
cumpetition, deadlirtes, self- 
idcHiily and, somewhere 
along the line, findmg time lo 
release tensions and anxieties. 

For many, this time to unwind, 
escape or socially interact incorpo- 
rates the use of one substance: 
alcohol. 

Even so, students seem to be 
drinking less, according to 
a UCLA study of 
300,000 students 
published on the 
front page of The 
New York Times 
in February. These 
statistics suggest that 
attitudes are changing and 
health consciousnfess is on the 
ri.sc. 

Since the early 1980s, studies 
show modest declines in alcohol 
u.se among college students nation- 
ally. Still, the proportion of stu- 
dents who consume alcohol in 
excessive amounts, known as binge 
drinking, remains high. 

A recent report on binge drink- 
ing, published in Christian Century, 




surveyed 17,592 students orfHO 
campuses. The study found that 44 
percent of the students had bingqd 
in the previous evening. It made lit- 
tle difference whether the schools 
were small or large, public or pri- 
vate, with liberal drinking policies 
or strict ones: Students binge. 

Another survey of more than 
7,000 students in New York State 
colleges found heavy 
drinking (use of an aver- 
^ age of more than 
V J one ounce of 
'- ' absolute alcohol per 
day in the past .1 1 
days) was reported by 
22 percent of all respon- 
dents. 

Men were reported twice as 
likely to be heavy drinkers as 
women. 

In terms of gender, research has 
concluded that college men are 
more likely than college women to 
use alcohol, and consume it more 
frequently in excessive amounts. 
Upon entering college, females 

See ALCOHOL, page 8 



Abstinence gains 
college following 



Some say the 
approach not 
realistic for all 



By Ailysta Lee 

Daily Bruin Staff 

When engaged in the heat of 
themioment, saying "no" to sex 
may not be such an easy thing 
to do. 

In an era where "condom" is 
an everyday word and "safe 
sex" is impounded into the 
minds of people everywhere, 
young adults are sometimes 
placed in situations where they 
feel they can't refuse "going all 
the way." 

Just ask Adam Peacocke. 

Peacocke, a UCLA alumnus, 
described the pressures he felt 



to follow the footsteps of his 
sexually active peers. 

"Because I've been really 
strongly involved in athletics, 
there tends to be certain stereo- 
types associated with it," said 
Peacocke, a 1992-93 member 
of the UCLA men'« volleyball 
team. "It can be hard, absolute- 
ly ... I was a Sig Ep and for a 
while I was involved in a very 
serious relationship - some- 
times you can get into very, 

See ABSTINENCE, page 12 




Scholars discuss early feminist 



Project remembers 
life of 17th'Century 
nun, writer, poet 

By Laryssa Kreiselmeyer 

UCLA hosted an international 
conference of scholars last week on 
a little known subject - Sor Juana 
Ines de la Cruz. 

The 17th century Mexican nun is 
remembered for her literature and 
her unique status as a female writer 
and feminist during a lime when it 
was unaccepted. 

John Heridra, project coordinator 
at the Center for Medieval and 
Renaissance Studies, said that Sor 
Juana was a good topic for the con- 
ference because "she isn't that well 
known or studied in the United 
States." 

"She's the first woman who 
wrote about the whole aspect of 
feminism within the context of the 
social and political time and in 
defense of women during the 1 7th 




H06L BAUTISTA 

Arts perfornnances were added to an international conference of 
scholars discussing the life and works of Sor Juana Inet. 

century when women weren't sup- With conference sponsorship 

posed to write or develop their from thcCentcr and a grant from 

minds," said Stacy Ziegenbein, a the National Endowment for the 

graduate student who is currently Humanities, coordinating profes- 

working on an independent study ■ 

of the writer. See CONHIMINCE, page 13 



4 Tuesday, May 23, 1995 





Daily Bruin News 




Israel discontinues 
confiscation plans 

JERUSALEM — Israel suspended its lat- 
est decision to confiscate Arab land r'n 
Jerusalem, defusing a furor today that had 
threatened to topple the government and 
damage Israel's emerging lies with the 
Arab world. 

The government was in danger of col- 
lapse after five Arab legislators whose 
support is crucial submitted no-confi- 
dence motions to protest Israel's plan to 
seize 140 acres of mostly Arab land to 




build homes for Jews. But the motions 
fell after the government reversed its pol- 
icy. 

The hawkish opposition had hoped to 
seize the opportunity to topple the gov- 
ernment even though it supports confis- 
cating land in east Jerusalem. 

Yeltsin to visit Iran 
and sell reactors 

NICOSIA, Cyprus — Russian 
President Boris Yeltsin, who plans to' 
sell nuclear reactors to Iran despite 
strong U.S. objections, is planning his 
first visit to Iran, its news. agency 
reported today. 

The Islamic Republic News Agency 
quoted the Russian ambassador to 
Tehran, Sergei Tretiakov, as saying the 
visit aimed to bolster Moscow's ties 
with Iran and promoting regional coop- 
eration. 

Tretiakov d^d not mention a specific 
dale for Yeltsin's visit, but he said dis- 
cussions were underway on that issue. 

IRNA quoted an unidentified Iranian 
Foreign Ministry official as saying 
Yeltsin was expected in the early fall. 



Judge sets Nichols 
free without bail 

DETROIT — James Nichols, whose broth- 
er and a friend are charged in the 
Oklahoma bombing, was ordered released 
without bail Monday despite a prosecutor's 
suggestion that he was involved in the 
attack. 

"There is not an iota of evidence that he 
is a danger to others," U.S. District Judge 
Paul Borman ruled. Nichols has been held 
since two days after the bombing on 
cha rges of making small explosives aUiis 



Michigan farm. 

During the hearing. Assistant U.S. 
Attorney Robert Cares suggested Nichols 
may have played a role in the Oklahoma 
City attack along with his brother, Terry, 
and Timothy McVeigh. 

Faulty seatbelts 
prompt auto recall 

WASHINGTON — The Transportation 
Department plans to recall Japanese- 
made seat belts on millions of cars sold 
from 1 986 through 1 99 1 because of con- 
cerns the buckles sometimes fail to latch 
or unlatch, government sources said. 

Eleven automakers - eight Japanese 
and the U.S. Big Three - have 8.77 mil- 
lion vehicles with the Takata Corp. seat 
belts for those years. 

, The National Highway Traffic Safety 
Adniinistration tentatively scheduled a 
news conference J"or Tuesday to 
announce the safety recall, which would 
be one of the largest in history. 

At least 63 injuries - but no deaths - 
have been reported from accidents where 
the belts were used, according to NHTSA 
documents. 



Supreme Court rules 
against term limits 

WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court 
dealt a devastating blow to backers of 
congressional term limits tAonday, ruling 
5-4 that states cannot limit service in 
Congress without amending the 
Constitution. 

Leaders of the term-limit effort cau- 
tioned Washington insiders against cele- 
brating the court's decision, saying voters 
will continue to demand an end to 
entrenched incumbency. 

Twenty-two states had taken steps sim- 
ilar to the Arkansas measure strucic down 
by the court. The sweeping decision 
spells doom for all such state efforts. 

The court likewise ruled that Congress 
cannot impose term limits for its own 
members by merely enacting a statute. 

Pentagon develops 
blinding laser arms 

WASHINGTON — Human rights groups 
are criticizing the Pentagon for develop- 
ing laser weapons with the potential to 
blind enemy soldiers, arguing that they 
could open a new, more inhumane kind of 
arms race. 

A decision may come as early as next 
month on whether to approve full-scale 
production of an Army weapon, called 
the Laser Countermeasure System, which 
fires a beam powerful enough to blind a 
person 1 ,000 yards away. 

The Army acknowledges the hazard 
but insists the weapon - and two others it 
also is working on - are not intended to 
be used against an enemy's eyes. The 
main purpose, the Army says, is to dis- 
able electro-optical systems. 




Brown to step down 
if 40 votes come in 

SACRAMENTO — Assembly Speaker 
Willie Brown surprised lawmakers 
Monday by saying he will step aside 
without a fight if someone can get 40 
votes to succeed him. 

Brown, who is a Democrat, said he 
wanted to spare the Assembly further 
turmoil. 

Brown hung onto the speakership 
through political skill and guile after 
Republicans appeared to win a majority 
in the Assembly last November. The 
Assembly now is divided with 39 
Democrats, 39 Republicans and two 
vacancies, and has accomplished little. 

Republicans are expected to pick up a 
40th vote on June 7, the day after a spe- 
cial election in Los Angeles County. 

Fire at high school 
thought to be arson 

SAN JOSE — A suspected arson fire at a 
high school quickly grew to six alarms 
Monday, damaging four classrooms and 
collapsing a ceiling. 

About 100 firefighters battled the fire 
at Yerba Buena High School for almost 
three hours before bringing it under con- 
trol. 

The fire "had a good start and got to 
the attic before it was found," said Fire 
Inspector John Pieper. 

The blaze started in a trash can placed 
next to a wall, according to the prelimi- 
nary investigation. 

The ceiling of one breezeway col- 
lapsed while crews fought the fire. 

Compiled from Bruin wire services. 



The UCLA Chicano/Latino Film and Television 

Association invites you to the 



Nuevas Visiones, Nuevas Voces 



Film Festival 



- New Visions, New Voices - 

A presentation of new films by Chicana/o and Latina/o students of 
the UCLA School of Theater, Film and Television 

With Special Guests, Alumni Filmmakers 

Moctesuma Esparza, Producer of The Milagro Bean Field War and Gettysburg, 
and special appearance by Jenny Gago, Actress from Mi Famiiia 

Thursday, May 25, 1995. 7:00 p.m. 
Gala Reception Follows 

Melnitz Theater 
University of California, Los Angeles 

Funded by the Campus Programs Committee of the Program Activities Board. 

-Co-Sponsored by the Chicano Studies Research Center 

and the Department of Film and Television. 

For information call (31 0) 280-0259. 

1 

• Admision es Gratis • Admision es Gratis • Admision es Gratis • 




Daily Bruin N«ws 



TiMMlay, May 23, 1995 S 



HITS 





DANNY ELFMAN 

SPEAKS 

Tuesday, May 30 

5-6:30pnn 
Melnitz Theater 

Tickets available at Melnitz 

Theater. Co-sponsored by 

Melnitz Movies and the School of 

Theater, Film, and Television. 
A twenty-five minute screening (»f film 
clips, followed by a ciuestion and answer 
Ve early Seating will be 
14()9Melnit/ Hall. 



session. Arrive ear 
lirnited. 



Wed. 
Thurs, & 

Friday 
7:30pm 



ACKERMAN 

GRAND I 
BALLROOM 
$2 EACH NIGHT 



r^^ 




Annette Bening 

Oscar nominated iKtrcs.s tor 
The Griftcrs, star of Bugsy, 
l,ove Affair, Regarding 
Henry, Guilty By 
Suspicion, Valmont, .md 
iipconiinv; The American 
President 

Laura 
Shuler-Donner 

rrodiicor of Dave, Free VVillyv 

Ladyhawke, St. Elmo's Fire, Pretty 

in Pink, nnJ upcoming Free Willy II 



Robin 
Swicord 

' Writer of Little 

j Women, Perez 
, Family, Shag, and 
) upcoming 
IVlatilda 

Mimi Polk Gitlin 

rrodiKvr for Thelma &c Louise, The 

Browning Version, ,\nd the 

upcoming While Squall, 

production associate for Black Rain 



r •!• !-•• ' rw u moderator 

Lili Fini Zanuck Denise 

Oscar winning producer of ^^ 

Driving Miss Daisy, director JVlann 

o\ Rush, producer of Cocoon, Vice Chair o\ 

Rich in Love, .\nd irpcoming UCLA 

, ...„;. . _ .lis and Department of 

Wild Bill. Film and 

Television, 

^, ... Y 1 J.' Independent 

Christine Lantl Producers 



^^, • •• T 1 J.' inuepenue 

Christine Lantl Producer 

Oscar nominated actress for Swing Program 
Shift, star of Running on Empty, 
The Doctor, Gross Anatomy, 
Leaving Normal, Hideaway. 




annua 



CO sponsored by 

WoiiR'n s ktsfuittc 

C I nici 






I 





1 - NO TICKET RE' 
ACKERMAN CRANI) BALLROOM 

WEDNESDAY, MAY 24 2:00- 3 :30PM 



6 Tuesday, May 23, 1995 



Daily Bruin News 



RENO 



From page 1 

pie" for other law schods. 

Reno was also presented the 
UCLA Medal for "her guiding 
vision ... of a society unblemished 
by violent crime, civil rights abus- 
es, environmental blight, impover- 
ished families and neglected 
children." 

In his award presentation 
speech, Chancellor Charles Young 
called Reno a ''tenacious champi- 
on of justice" and spoke of her 
"lifetime of public service." 

Recent recipients of the award 
TncTude scTentist Carl Sagah7 
President Bill Clinton and former 
Israeli Prime Minister Shimon 
Peres. 

Reno reminded the graduates 
not to forget their own families 
while working hard on their 
careers and to always take the time 
to spend with children. She shared 
u memory of her own mother, who 
taught her to play baseball and to 
enjoy poetry and Beethoven. 



"There's no substitute for what 
that lady was in my life," she said. 
Reno confronted issues of child- 
rearing herself when she received 
custody of 15 -year-old twins. 

"Raising children is a lot differ- 
ent than practicing law," she 
explained, and said that she 
learned a lot about it really fast. 

She said that she can still 
remember the names of her ele- 
mentary and high school teachers 
as well as the dean of the Harvard 
Law School, who supported 
women seeking law degrees when 
it was difficult for women in that 
field. 

Though Reno expressed respect 
fbrUCLA^s law schooland Its 
other "great institution" of basket- 
ball, she said that she believed 
something is wrong in a society 
where athletes are paid six figure 
salaries and teachers are barely 
paid at all. 

"1 can't just talk and you can't 
just clap," she said. "We've got to 
do something about it (by giving) 
kids security and a positive 
chance." 



GRADUATION 

From page 1 

copy of their degree progress 
report at Murphy Hall," said 
Randy Cirilo, supervisor of 
degree section. 'This gives them 
an opportunity to doublecheck if 
they have completed the require- 
ments for their rtiajor." 

Many unexpected problems 
may arise before and after com- 
mencement if the senior fails to 
follow directions and meet dead- 
lines, commencement officials 
sajd. 
"Deadlines have passed as far 



as declaring candidacy and hav- 
ing the student's name appear in 
the commencement program," 
said Melinda Lee, coordinator of 
Letters & Science commence- 
ment ceremonies. "At this point 
we can only make changes, but 
absolutely no additions can be 
made to the commencement pro- 
gram ... right now we are on auto 
pilot, just waiting for graduation 
day to come." 



The registrar's office, located 
in Murphy Hall, has a list of all 
those who have identified them- • 
selves as degree candidates. The 
list then allows the staff to con- 
firm that the students have in fact 
completed the requirements 
which make them eligible to grad- 
uate. 

"If a student has declared can- 
didacy and all the requisite cours- 
es are completed, they will not 
hear from us, and it will be up to 
them to make sure things run 
smoothly," Cirilo explained. 
"However, we will send out let- 
ters to those seniors who are short 
in units to let them know that they 
will have to declare candidacy at 
a later time." 

A similar situation happened 
for Jeng when she received a let- 
ter from the degree auditors in the 
registrar's office. 

"I was very scared when a 
week ago I got a letter saying I 
Would be unable to graduate 
because I was short in units," 
Jeng said. "But I knew I had com- 
pleted everything, so 1 went to 



Murphy and it was no problem to 
clear it up." 

However, unit deficiencies are 
not the only concern for degree 
candidates. Officials said students 
need to make sure transcripts 
from other colleges appear on 
their UCLA record in order to 
avoid mixups. Soon-to-be gradu- 
ates are also recommended to 
make sure professors have report- 
ed the correct grades to Murphy 
Hall. 

Even with all of the administra- 
tive pressures of graduation, there 
is still room for fun and exciting 
activities such as ordering 
announcements, picking up cap^ 
and gowns and of course planning 
graduation parties. 

Memorabilia such as diploma 
covers, perma plaques and sou- 
venir tassels are available for stu- 
dents to purchase at Graduation 
Et Cetera, located in Ackerman 
Union. 

"It's coming down to the wire," 
said Janis Kelly, manager of 

See QRADUATION, page 8 




Tired of soaking the 
grease off your pizza? 




Try Numero Uno's! 



r 

I 

I 

I 

I 



Medium 2-topping 
pizza $7.95 

May not in; ^ood for delivery at snni<> lor .itifiir. 




Not valid with any 



I 
I 



10% off with Student I.D. 



"Numero Uno Pairs" ■ 

Order any medium or large pizza and * 

get the 2nd pizza* for 50% Off regular menu price I 

*2r»d pi7/j muit b*- (Tied Of larijp, o( equal or lesser value ■ 



Not valid with any 



Take -out and delivery only. 



■ othor coupons or f NUMKRO UNo] ) valid through 5/31/9S J o'^er coupons or (Cnum^UNQj ) ^3,^^ ,h,„^jgh 5/31/95 | 



(list nuni 




Don't ALIENATE 

Yourself from 

the Dentist! 

See Dr. Friedman 



opT?/^TA I , (tCA Examination, 6 X-Rays & Teeth 
k^A^rLV^lAJL. 5^U- Cleaning Expires 12/30/95 



COSMETIC AND 
GENERAL DENTISTRY 



•TOOTH BONDING. BLEACHING 

•Nitrous Oxide (Laughing Gas) 

•Hypnosis • Electronic Anesthesia 

•Open Late Hours, Free Parking/Validated Parking 

•Checks, Credit Cards and Insurance Forms Welcome 

•17 Years in Private Practice in Westwood 

Larry Friedman, D.D.S. (UCLA Graduate) 

1762 Westwood Blvd. #460 (between Wilshire & Santa Monica Bl.) 
For Appointment Call: (310)474-3765 



# 



% 



^tcntion: 

I^ife jScience Majors, Premajors, 
Undeclared, & Premeds 



^ 



The prep courses in the Life Science Majors are CHANGING 

as of Fall Quarter 1995. 



See a counselor in one of the following majors 

as soon as possible to avoid having to take 

extra courses under the new curriculum! 



'Biolbgy 

Ce[[& Mo[ecu[ar 'Biobgy 

MicroBiobgy & MokcuCar genetics 

9{euroscietux 

^fujsiobgicaC Science 

Tsxjcfwbiology 



UaTd^jMaOick, LS2312, 825-1680 
9iancy TurtilX, LS2316, 825-7109 
yieidi Cofien, 1602 MoCSci 'Btdg, 825-8482 
Lauri lieed, 73-364 'B!RI, 206-2349 
Leanne janiiszetuslii, LS2121, 825-3892 
'BetfiS\r£us, l53m JranzH^, 825-2730 



■v-x 



Daily Bruin News 



Tuesday, May 23, 1995 7 



"^* 




Small Classes of 1 5 or Fewer %^ Flexible Payment Plans 



Live Teachers, No Tapes 

Four Proctored & Computer 
Analyzed Practice Tests 

^ Personalized Attention 



Up-to-Date Materials 
Computer Software 
Guaranteed Satisfaction 



Classes on campus at 
UCLA this summer 



Sponsors of UCLA Rally Committee 
and UCLA Awaken AXapella 



Classes On Campus at UCLA 

Courses Start Throughout 
the Summer 

Extended ("I Don't Want a 
Social Life This Summer") 
Courses Available for the 
LSATandMCAT 

THE 

PRINCETON 

REVIEW 

(800) 2-RE VIEW 




info@revlew.com 

http://www.review.com 



Tht PriiKttoii fMcw is Mt iMMd wM Piincrton Unhwntty or ttM EducMional Te^ 



8 Tuesday, May 23, 1995 



Daily Bruin News 



GRADUATION 

From page 6 

Graduation Et Cetera. "Those 
wishing to order announcements 
or other things should come quick- 
ly. At this point I won't turn any- 
one away, but we can't promise 
anything." 

This section of Ackerman offers 
discounted graduation packages 
that include caps and gowns, 
announcements and other memo- 
rabilia. Kelly said this makes it 
easier fpr the student to order. 



"Caps and gowns are available 
for pick-up in the Plaza Building." 
Kelly said. "They are open six 
days a week and will even be open 
on commencement weekend, 
allowing graduates to pick up their 
cap and gown last minute." 

As if this is not chough for 
degree candidates to worry about, 
there are also senior portraits and 
class rings to order. Then there are 
yearbooks and diplomas to pick 
up. 

However, when graduation day 
arrives, UCLA will offer .some- 
thing that Bruins will never forget. 



It's not the distinguished guest 
speakers or the tear-jerking pro- 
cessional - it's better. It's free 



UCLA will offer 

something that Bruins 

will never forget ... free 

parking. 

parking. 

There will no longer be a 
charge of $5 for ceremony park- 
ing, officials said. 



ALCOHOL 



From page 3 

seem more likely to abstain from 
alcohol. However, recent follow- 
up studies on snjdents and alcohol 
use throughout college has indi- 
cated that the gap between the two 
sexes decreases as students 
[Progress in their college careers. 

"The narrowing gap in the 
drinking practices of men and 
women is probably attributable to 
changing norms surrounding 
drinking by women and the move- 



ment toward greater equality 
between men and women in 
behaviors once regard^ as gender 
specific," said Michael 
Prendergast, an assistant research 
historian with the UCLA Drug 
Abuse Research Center. 

Medical experts have discov- 
ered that the causes contributing to 
high consumption of alcohol are 
different for women and men. 

Women who report having a 
current or past drinking problem 
express having perceived parental 

See ALCOHOL, page 9 











Department of State 
Internships for 
Stmuner 1996 

Paid / Uhpaid ntemshps are avaiable n 

Washhgton DC and Lnpaid 

htemshps are avaiable 

h Ai iTencan Brtessies and ConaJates 

• for tt ie SLTTmer of 1996 

^njormatton Qigeting r 

SiOO PM TO 6iOO ?M 

£X?0 C£NT£R - ROOM 311 

FOR MORS INFORMATION. CAL*. (310) ^^5-0331 










-^. 



^■, 



Retention of American' Indians Now! 

■..,^ - ■ is 

HIRING \ ^\ 

Peer ?^6unselors / Coordinators 

for 1995-96 

Application Deadline: May 26, 1995 ' 

Pick up your application fronri 3201 Campbell Hall 

R.A.I. N.! is a student created, plamned, and 

implemented retention program designed to meet 

the needs of undergraduate students of American 

Indian and Alaska Native heritage 

For further questions call 
1^^6-8043 or 206*7513 

or come to the AISA meeting on 
Tuesday at 5pm in 3201 Campbell 




FOR MEN 

5'8" AND 

UNDER 

Announcing a special 
offer to all UCLA students 
and faculty. We have cho- 
sen a huge selection of 
business suits and sports- 
coats to be offered to you at 




u 



0% 
ofl 





Off 



Come in before the end of 
June and bring your uni- 
versity I.D. card for great 
savings. Suits and sport- 
coats are available in 34xs- 
46xs & 36s-46s. Dress 
slacks are available in extra 
short and short rises. Dress 
shirts are also available in 
30/3 1 and 32 sleeves. 

"We're here to help you 
look your best at gradua- 
tion and in the business 
world. " 

-^ -Alan Au 

(P.S. Casualwear and Friday 
wear coming soon!) 

Consultation avoiloble. 
r Alterotions extra. 



Conveniently Locoted at: 

Santa Anita Fashion Park #240 

400 S. Baldwin Ave,. Arcadia 

(818) 445-5666 

Beverly Center #709 

131 N. La Cienega Blvd., LA. 

(310)657-2700 

C ATE RING TO Short Men since 1975 

Jimmy Au's 

*^ SMAU « SHORT 

Fr^MeNSWEMK»THEf\/lAN5'8'& UfCEl} 



EUROPE'^ CAR 

RENT or BUY 

LOWEST PRICES 

FOR STUDENTS, TEACHERS 



EUROPE BY CAR 

9000 Sunset Boul«vjird • 

Los Angelas, CA 90069 

Phone (213) 272-0424 

Mail this ad (or Special 

Student/ Teacher Tariff. 

RENTAL a LEASE D PURCHASE 



Daily Bruin News 





WfioeveT guards his moutfi 
and tongue reaps fiis sou£ 
from trouBfes. 

-Trover6s 21:23 
Paid Advertisement 




Body Waxing for VIen & Women 

with 1 OO'Yo Matural Pari \A/ax. 
Women Full leg and Bikini $20 

Underarnm $ 8 

Half leg $10 

Bikini Wax $ 8 

Lip or Chin or Eyebrow $ 6 

Eyelash Tint ' $10 

Facial $40 

Arm Wax $15 

"We do Electrolysis" 

1435 Westwood Blvd., Westwood 473-0066 or 479-9325 

Open Sundays Walk-ins Welcome 



Tuesday, May 23, 1995 9 



ALCOHOL 



From page 8 

rejection and depression, poor 
mother-daughter relationships, 
physical abuse by a parent, unhap- 
py childhood, maternal alcohol 
problems, suicidal thoughts and 
feelings of worthlessness. 

Men reveal having overly per- 
missive parents, frequent parental 
anger, frequent conflicts with par- 
ents, delinquent behavior and feel- 
ings of unproductivity. 

The common link between both 



sexes are reported feelings of 
exhaustion. 

. If one takes race and ethnicity 
into account, a survey conducted 
by Schall and Maltzman in 1992, 
found that among undergraduates 
at UCLA (mainly freshmen) whites 
had the highest level of drinking, 
followed by Latinos, Native 
Americans, African Americans, 
Asian Americans and Pacific 
Islanders. 

College residency can also great- 
ly influence students' consumption 
of alcohol. Prendergast maintains 
that abstinence is the highest 



among students living at home and . 
lowest among those living indepen- 
dently off campus. 

Other research has examined the 
link between fraternities and sorori- 
ties and alcoholic behavior. In a 
study of fraternities of 4 1 different 
colleges in 29 states, Kodman and 
Sturmack report that two-thirds of 
the fraternity chapters had a bar. 

Friend and Koushki claim that 
the social context and experiences 
of college students in their first 
year may have significant impact 
on the further development of 
drinking and drug use patterns. 



'The culture of the campus, the 
opportunity to be independent of 
daily parental control, the need to 
conform and the insecurity of a 
new intimidating setting <dl make a 
freshman vulnerable," said L.D. 
Eigen of the office for Substance 
Abuse Prevention . 

"Alcohol is made readily avail- 
able, and it becomes an important 
part of the college socialization 
process," Eigen explained. 

Researchers report that many 
students consume alcohol to cope 
with the vast amount of pressure to 
succeed schol'astically. 



College students are more likely 
to consume alcohol at high levels 
than afe young adults without a 
college degree. But, according to 
Prendergast, the decline in alcohol 
use since about 1980 has occurred 
among adolesceftts, college stu- 
dents and young adults in college. 

Binge drinking, hciwever, 
escapes this statistic. 

From 1980 to 1992. heavy drink- 
ing declined by 12 percent for high 
school students and by 9 percent 
for non-College young adults. 

~^ See ALCOHOL, page 10 



Get The StRaiGHX Story On Braces. 

What's the cost • WJiat's the best procedure • What's the right age • 

Call For Free Consultation: 

(310) 826 - 7494 
Specializing in Braces for Adults & Children 

Invisible • Removable • TraJiliuiial • Euro/t^an Suqfirai OrthodontiiS • Cosmetic Porcelain 

BRENTWOOD ORTHODONTIC CENTER 

Dr. Nader Dayani, Certified Specialist 

11645 Wilshire Blvd.. Suite 802 18124 Culver Drive. Suite A 

Brentwood (310) 826 - 7494 Irvine (714) 552 - 5890 





.SOCCER 



T OFFSIDE 



TEAM OUTFIHER 



GROUPS 


• 


SCHOOLS 


NEXT DAY 1 
SILK SCREENING 1 


• 




• 
• 

• 


^.^ 


Ciraphics 
& I>«.-sij;n 

820-6631 


i 


UA 

<^'^ 
^ 


^ 


207-4226 


* 


1 1710 Sonto Monica Blvd 
LA (Cornw ot Bofrtnglon) 


Open 7 Week Davi 



liRUGBY^ 



LEAGUES 



SAME DAY 
EMBROIDERY 



LlLX^lsltl Appjni 



BuiiiipM. Accounts 



708-0013 



iir! 708-2330 



19555 Ventuf a Blvd. 
Tarzana. Co 



YOU MiCHT LOSE YOUR HEAD 



HAIR SALOM 
64 YEARS IN WESTWOOD VILLAGE 

SPECIALTIES FOR MEN & WOMEN STARTING AT $ I 0.00 

THE ONLY BARBER SHOP IN WESTWOOD VILLAGE 







TIhe U[NiVERsiTy CiwRUS : 

Concert 




'.* 




Schoenberg Hall Auditorium 

Wednesday, May 24. 1995 
at 8:00 p.m. 



ICLA DEPARTMENT OF Ml. SIC 

(310) 825-4761 



T 



J 



---V 






1061 CAYLEY AVENUE 
WESTWOOD VILLAGE 
NEXT TO BREADSTIKS 



CALL FOR AN APPT 
208-6559 

8AM TO LATE NICHTS 



OPTOMETRIX 

An Optometric Center 



FINAL DAYS! 

40% ■ 70% OFF 

ENTIRE FRAME INVENTORY 



SUNGLASS & EYEWEAR 
CLEARANCE 



• EYES EXAMINED 

• CONTACT LENSES 

• LAB ON PREMISES 



109>30 WEYBURN 
>A/EST\A/^OOD VILLAGE 

208-1384 

DR. PATRICK DOYLE, O.D. 
DR. MYLES JOSEF ZAKHEIM. O.D.. P.C 



FLOURISHING IIM A HOSTILE SOCIETY: 
THE LIVES OF BLACKS AND JEWS 



FEATURING 

DR. LAURENCE MORDEKHAI THOMAS 



j>. 



Uniquely qualified to discuss this topic as an African 
American and a Jew, Lawrence Mordckhai Thomas is 
Professor in the Departments of Philosophy and Political 
Science, and a member of the Judaic Studies program at 
Syracuse University. He is author of Vessels of^vil: 
American Slavery and the Holocaust and Living Morally. 

WEDNESDAY, MAY 24, 1995 



II 



IN 



ACKERMAN GRAND BALLROOM 



SPONSORED BY THE CENTER FOR AFRICAN STUDIES AT UCLA 

THE CENTER FOR JEWISH STUDIES AT UCLA 

AND THE GAY AND LESBIAN ASSOCIATION 

IN COOPERATION WITH HILLEL JEWISH STUDENTS ASSOCIATION. A MEMBER OF THE URC 



1 



10 TuMday, May 23, 1995 



Daily Bruin News 



Craig Katz & Lee Maen 

present 




The 



Featuring live Disco Nvith 




KiTlgtTtS 



Every Wednesday Night at 

The Savoy 

Drinks are $1 between 9 and IJ 

ffornierly Renaissance Night Club) 

(o) the corner of 3rd and Wilshire in Santa Monica 

9pin - 2ain 
For Information: 310-288-8026 

Proper Attire Required 



UCLA 

At 

Oi\e of the Best Universities 
In the West, 

Caifiposecl of More Than 
35,000 Individuals, 

Eager to Participate. 

Searching for Their 

Place on Campus. 

Advertise for Your Event. 

Call Internal. 
206-7562 



Daily Bruin 



\ 



(0 
0) 
0) 

c 

0) 

(5 
< 

0) 
CO 

3 

n 

< 

0) 

o 

c 

n 

3 
(/) 



(0 
0) 

0) 

c 
(5 
< 



(0 

(0 

(0 

< 

75 

3 

X 

(D 

C/) 



0)| 

c 

mmmm 

to 

0) 

(0 

3 

E 

(0 

O 

I 

c 
O 



• AIDS Awareness • UCLA Blood Drive • Campus 



whBf the hell Is it? 

it surrounds you everyday, 

and sometimes you 

DON'T EVEN NOTICE... 



it's a commission, it's a part of USAC, your student 
j^overnment, its issues affect you on a daily basis, they mess 
with your mind and your health, you can't deny it. 
they stop y u from performing at your full potential, maybe 
not directly, but indirectly they do. 



whether direct or indirect, there are ways to deal 
with it. vohinteer. };et help, jjive help. 

join a cause, join SWC. 



we have a place for you as a(n): 



• intern 

• project director 

• operations manager 



• outreach coordinator 

• project manager 

• assistant commissioner 



applications now available for next year's staff. 

contact Miho (825-7586) or stop by the SWC office at 

Kerckhoff 404/\. Applications are due TODAY and 

don't forget to sign up for an interview. 

B€ A PAHT Of rH€ SOLUfioH. HOf rH€ PKOBL£N\ 



O 
(S 

3 

O 

3 

• 

o 

3 

I'D 
C 
(0 

0) 

Q> 



o 

■D 

I 

3 

a 

Q) 

Ql 
T] 

> 

a 
z 

(D 



> 

(S 

3 
O 
</> 
(0 



Multi-Cultural Awareness • Wellness • Nutritional Health 



ALCOHOL 



t?v 



From page 9 

But less than 1 percent of col- 
lege students reported decreased 
binge drinking. 

These high levels of alcohol use 
conflict with research indicating 
that those more highly educated 
are more likely to^dopt healthy 
behaviors. 

College graduates, in compari- 
son to those without a high school 
diploma, have a lower prevalence 
of smoking, are le^s likely to be 
overweight and more likely to use 
seat belts, Prendergast said. 

But along the spectrum of alco- 
hol use, where do we draw the line 
between a social drinker, a moder- 
ate drinker or one who may in fact 
have a serious alcoholic problem? 

'The liquor industry is not will- 
ing to define what exactly is mod- 
erate drinking, which creates a lot 
of confusion. The National 
Institute of Alcohol Abuse and 
Alcoholism defines heavier drink- 
ing as someone who has two or 
more drinks of alcohol per day," 
said Earnest Noble, a Pike 
Chairman for Alcoholism and a 
professor of Alcohol Studies at 
UCLA. 

"This may sh(x:k many students, 
because the average for UCLA is 
three per day, which categorizes 
the majority of us as heavy 
drinkers," Noble explained. 

"iVe may not be drinking on a 
daily basis, but when a special 
occasion arises, such as li basket- 
ball event, students binge and they 
do not know how to handle their 
liquor," Noble added. 

Male students at UC San Diego, 
surveyed in 1992, had fewer drug- 
related problems than those report- 
ed by students of the same 
university in 1980. 

Increased awareness of the con- 
sequences of drug abuse have 
encouraged college students to 
abstain from illicit drugs, because 
they perc'eive it as too risky and 
dangerous, according to Bachman, 
Johnson and O'Malley. 

However, those in the alcohol- > 
related medical fields, believe thai 
students are consuming large 
amounts of alcohol as a subsutulc 
for drugs. 

The effects of excessive, pro- 
longed drinking include temporary 
memory loss, absenteeism from 
sch{K)l or work and loss of friends 
due to intoxicated behavior, health 
officials said. 

Because alcohol travels 
throughout the body in the blood- 
stream, it has contact with virtually 
every important organ. Whether it 
causes damage seeihs related to 
the person's genetic vulnerability, 
the frequency of his/her drinking 
and the length of drinking binges. * 

Other factors include bkxxl and 
alcohol levels attained during the 
period, and whether the body is 
given lime to recover from the 
binge, btdlSn oflicials said. 

"AlpQ^ il cett toxic and per- 
ffleMf 4 lie tissues in the body. 
Wi0imf0$G\me it impairs a>gni- 
tfvie fMNffbming. damages the 
liver, causes liypertension, anemia 
and increased risks of cancer," 
Noble explained. 

"At UCLA it is estimated that 
20 to 25 percent of our college 
campus experiences problems with 
alcohol," he said. "I see students 
arrive in the emergency rOom at 
UCLA with cardiac failure, 
because alcohol aflecis the heart's 
amiractility. 

"Some of them die on the spot,** 
Noble added. 

Within the college environment, 
many of the observable conse- 
quences associated with alcohol 
consumption involve academic 
performance, crime and sexual 



See ALCOHOL, page U 



riMMIi 



INK SMUDGE ON PAGE 



Daily Bruin 



TuMday, May 23, 1995 U 



ALCOHOL 



From page 10 

promiscuity. ' 

"In regards to academic perfor- 
mance, the use of alcohol has clear 
effects on memory," Noble said. 
"Registration is whipped, you lose 
your sharpness and instead you 
become uninhibited. This causes 
many students to have difficulty 
focusing and preparing for upcom- 
ing examinations. 

"Eventually some students com- 
pletely lose their motivation and 
drive, and drop out of school 
because of their substance abuse," 
"Noble repor t ed . 



In 'regards to crime, alcohol has 
been associated with cases of 
breaking and entering, sexual 
offenses such as rape and mali- 
cious mischief. 

A national survey published by 
Ross in the Journal of Clinical 
Psychology indicated that about 
one-fourth of acquaintance rapes 
involve the use of alcohol by the 
victim, the assailant or both on col- 
lege campuses. 

"Men still have the majority of 
the obvious problem when it 
comes to heavy drinking. We see 
theui more involved with acci- 
dents, fights and drunken behavior 
There is at least a three to one ratio 
of men having these problems in 
these areas of crime over women," 
Noble said. 

Another significant issue is the 
link between sex and alcohol. 

The frequency and quantity of 
alcohol consumption was signifi- 
cantly associated with the number 
of sexual partners respondents had 
over a period of three months, 
according to a study published in 
the Journal of Youth and 
Adolescence in February 1995. 

Out ol 262 students that were 
observed, alcohol preceded the last 
o ccurrence of sexual activity for 





ratv 



J. A.]V1. 

SHABBAT 



«:15 

6:45 

7:15 

« 15 



A JAM. Packed Student Shabbat Excursion 

Your Itinerary; 

Friday Night May 26«h 

Pra-Shabbat "The DiHvrencc Batwaan Shabbat and the 

DiacuMlon Baach" 



Kab'balat Shabbal 

Shabbal f^nnarr al 
l>iKal Honunt 

ONFXi 



J A M jolna Ihr Wastwood lurhilU for an 
Inspiration Shabbal Sarvica 

f^ld-Bark/Klck Your Shun Oft C>«- lonrthrr 
wtlh What Elw Morr Niod, Kauruua 
"SlSgTnjj; Sl<7ry IrllirmlindTmprov 



Saturday May 27lh 



HI 1^ l^rarrwrr*' Slmbbat Service 



No<>n-i»h Community Shabbat 
l.unch— <.'hin«f«c Style 

6'10 pm "Third Meal" 



rixplaiiatiohs of Key Prayer* and Their 
KelfvarKe 

with the We«tw(M>d Kehrila 



A» ShaWial n)b» into the Ni^ht return 
for One l.<kt Smort{a!>t>ord of fiMMJ. 
Singing and Shabbat Ma^ic 



Rt'servations. for the WHoIp Shabbat or Any F'art Iht-reof arc Kt-qurri'd by 

Wednesday, May 24, 1995 

To R.S.V.P. or fdr more information please call Roving Rabbi Shiomo 

(H) (310) 276-4192 (W) (710) 208-3081 

COST: Nada, Nil, Bobkis 

• join Us - You'll Be Internally Grateful • 



the majority of those sexually 
active. 

Men were more likely to drink 
heavily (five or more drinks) prioi* 
to intercourse than women. 

Many reported they cither did 
not use or were less likely to use 
condoms when they consumed 
alcohol prior to having sex. 

Kor decades there has been con- 
troversy and debate over whether 
or not heredity plays a pertinent 
role in alcoholism. 

Noble, a bi(x;hemist, psychiatrist 
and former head of the National 
Institute of Alcohol Abuse and 
Alcoholism, said he has dedicated 
his life to studying the effects of 
alcohol. Currently a leading 
researcher here at UCLA, Noble 
discovered the gene linked to alco- 
holism. 

'I"he receptor gene for dopamine, 
which is a chemical that aids the 
brain in relaying information, has 
been known to involve pleasure- 
seeking behavior such as alco- 
holism. 

The dopamine receptor has two 
gene variations (A-1 and A-2) 
which determine alternative char- 
acteristics in inheritance. 

It is specifically the A-l gene 
that is ass(x:iated with alcoholism. 

"By drinking alcohol, we stimu- 
late these pleasure molecules and 
feel reward and leisure," Noble 
said. "Many alcoholics don't have 
adequate amounts of this gene 
form, and when they flood these 
receptors with dopamine they feel 
really gcKxl." 

Noble believes that those who 
test themselves and are found to 
possess this gene are not d(N)med 
to become an alcoholic. They sim- 
ply have a genetic predisposition to 
the disease. 

Social and cultural factors, or 
the environment in which we place 
ourselves, may increase the 
chances of alcohol abuse and 
addiction, Noble stressed. 




mi: 



Law Students from UCLA, Loyola, 

use and others Wtll ^©ak about how 

to prepare yourself for law school. 

Also, you can learn about the first 

hand experiences of how hard law 



school truly Is and if it really meets 
your expectations. 



Drinks & Snacks Served! 

Tuesday, May 23rd at 6:30 p.m. 

Kinsey Hall, Room 169 




For 

more Info 

or to join, 

call 825-6580 

or visit our 

office at 

Bunche 4279 




PHOTO ■■ 



.. SPECIAL 



^/ucTaj 



Save On R 




I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 



ASUCLA COUPON 



REPRINTS 



5for990 

3" color reprints only 
Coupon good 5/22/95 through 5/28/95. 



Made from 35mnn, disc. 1 10, or 
126 color negatives. One 

coupon per order. Coupon nnust 
accompany order. Cannot be 
combined with any other offer 




J 




TT 



12 Tuesday, May 23, 1995 



Daily Bruin Na%vs 



pSk 



FAST FREE DELIVERY! 

Sliakcy^ 

m m Jm Jm mm 



Large Pizza Large Pizza Large Pizza 



Any large pizza-up <li ^ QS 
to 3 toppings of y Vl'-^^ 
your choice only y 



Iff 



Double Special Double Special Double Special 



liruiii Deal Meal 



2 slices of pizza & all you can 
drink, plus yoor choice of: 

• yatcJen salad or 

• 1/2 order ol Mojos or 

• pi2za breadslicks 

only $Q -40 



Dine In or 
tarr> Out Special 



2 medium one 
topping pizzas oniy 



m 



.99 



r^ 



^y^'^ 



60«. 

BEER 

m 







New SltakG^S Combination 



Any medium one topping pizza plus mojo 
potatoes, and your choice of: 

• 5 pieces dfcRfckenrdr Ollly 

• 5 pieces of fish (NEW) or ^ - ^^ Mf\ 

• 1/2 lb. of shrimper S^ 0.49 



10 Buffalo winas (NEW) or 
• Pasta & Salad 



^12 




lAPPY HOUR, ANY HOUR AT ShakeySi 



Sliakeys 



1114 Gayley I Sun-TTiuisll- 1am 
Westwood I Fri&Satll- 2am 



824-4111 SS 






Call to reserve Shakey's upstairs for your private meetings^ parties^ etc. 



put* 



KALEIDOSCOPE 
THEATRE 

.presents 



0tances-Are 




When Sex, Love and Midterms Meet 




^" Written by 

AARON MENDELSOHN 

and PAUL TAMASY 

Directed by 
GARY GARDNER 



Tuesday, May 23 
Ackerman Grand Ballroom 

7 pm 
FREE ADMISSION 

FREE REFRESHMENTS 



I 



Call 825-3020 for show information 



11 



A joint production of the UCLA Student Health Service and the UCLA Department of Theater 
This performance sponsored by the UCLA Student Welfare Commision. UCLA Student Health Service and the UCLA Department of Theater 



T 

-J r- 



ABSTINENCE 

From page 3 

serious situations." 

But to Peacocke, there was defi- 
nitely another option. 

"Because of the amount of con- 
viction I had (for saving sex until 
marriage), I was very active in 
pursuing my faith," Peacocke said. 
"(My convictions) keep the issue 
fresh in my mind." 

Epitomized in popular media 
culture through such characters as 
Donna Martin on "Beverly Hills, 
90210," a growing trend toward 
abstinence - challenging youngs 
adults to save^sejrtbr marriage"-^ 
has garnered new attention. 

The raovemeiuTocuses on posi- 
tive alternatives to encouraging 
virginity - such as freedom and 
respect - rather than strictly for- 
bidding young adults to have sex. 

Peacocke is a part of a new 
advertising campaign sponsored 
by the Family Research Council 
(FRC), a Washington D.C. -based 
research and advocacy organiza- 
tion that hopes to make abstinence 
the new sexual revolution. 

The movement involves five 
pro-abstinence ads, encouraging 
young people to "Save Sex" for 
marriage. Two ads have appeared 
in Seventeen and Rolling Stone 
magazines. 

"It's the only campaign that pre- 
sents a positive rea.son for saving 
sex for marriage," said David 
Chamberlin, FRC special assistant 
to the vice president for policy. 
"I'm 23 and have remained absti- 
nent, and it's something I firmly 
believe in. Scripturally and logic- 
wise, it's a good choice. 

According to an FRC research . 
summary, the proportion of 18- to 
25-year-olds who believe in stay- 
ing abstinent before marriage has 
risen 6 percentage points since the 
mid-1970s, and 62 percent of all 



sexually experienced females said 
they "should have waited." Other 
findings indicate that .saving sex 
for marriage reduces the risk of 
divorce, and monogamous married 
couples are the most sexually sat- 
isfied Americans. 

Some UCLA students, however, 
said the abstinence campaign 
might not work with college-level 
students. 

"The AIDS epidemic has awak- 
ened people to abstinence and 
advantages for it, but for the most 
part, people will do what they 
want to do," said Vincent Harper, a 
third-year electrical engineering 
student. "People think they're 
intelligent and will make the best 
decisions for themselves." 

Some students said later vc\^x- 
riages will impede on a person's 
willingness to save sex. 

"Times have changed," said 
Thu Anh Trieu, a fourth-year polit- 
ical science student. "People are 
getting married later, so it's not 
really feasible to wait until mar- 
riage." 

Many students remarked that 
saving sex \yas a personal choice. 

"I'd encourage (ab.stinence) and 
it's the safest route, but I personal- 
ly don^t practice it," said Adam 
Zaffos, a third-year physiological 
science student. "It's not for every- 
one, but if thatN what you want to 
do, I'm not going to condemn it." 

Peacocke, however, said his 
decision to stay true to his belief is 
firm. 

"If someone's made that choice 
to stay abstinent, the amount of 
conviction will make a big differ- 
ence as to how hard or easy it's 
going to be," Peacocke said. "Ofie 
thing to do is not to make the deci- 
sion in the heat of the moment, but 
have time to think about it - to talk 
to people - someone who is con- 
vinced one way and .someone who 
is convinced the other, and try to 
get perspective that way." 



V ^ 



Daily Bruin News 



Tuesday, May 23, 1995 13 



CONFERENCE 

From page 3 

sors Jose Pascual Buxo from 
UCLA and Susana Hernandez 
Araico from Cal Poly Pomona 
drew upon the talents of professors 
in Europe, Mexico and the United 
States. 

Despite the languages spoken at 
their home universities, most of the 
professors presented their papers on 
the life and works of Sor Juana in 
Spanish. Topics ranged from the 
"dangerous" sexuajity of her works 
to the conventions of musical 
expressions and up close analysis^ 
of the images of "Dream" and 'The 
Divine Narcissus." 

Experts explained that Sor Juana 
used Greek stories to frame some of 
her writing as well as working with 
original material. 

She i.v best known, they said, for 
her controversial attacks on the 
domination of men over women 
with such lines as, "stupid men who 
accuse women without any 
grounds, without .seeing that you 
are the cause of the very things that 
you blame," in her most famous 
poem! 

"She was the most intelligent 
woman of her time and every time 
we study her, she becomes better 
known," Buxo said. 

Sor Juana was bom in 165 1 on a 
little farm to the southeast of 
Mexico City, in what was then 
called New Spain. At that time her 
name was Juana Ramirez de Asbaje 
until she took her vows as a nun. 

In Mexico City, Sor Juana grew 
into a child of three and persuaded 
her sister's teacher to instruct her 
in reading and writing Latin. After 
20 lessons, Sor Juana mastered the 
language and at the age of eight, 
began writing the beginnings of 
plays. 

While spending time in the court 
"OfThe viceroy, earning patronage as 
a prodigal child and writer, Sor 
Juana dedicated her life to studying 
and enriching her mind^ Araico 
.said. 

^ She was unable to attend a uni- 
versity as a woman. In response to 
this restriction, she built her own 
library at Saint Jerome's convent. 
Even now, it is unknown exactly 
how many books the library con- 
tained, conference professors 
agreed. 

There Sor Juana used her b<K)ks 
as a "window" into the world after 
choosing to take her holy vows. 
She initially believed that taking the 
vows would stop her from studying 
and further learning, said Professor 
Marie-Cecile Benassy-Berling 
from Universite de Paris, Sorbonne. 

However, her belief in intellectu- 
ally equality led Sor Juana to find 
solidarity with other women, said 
Anne Cruz, professor from UC 
Irvine. 

But others believe that Sor Juana 
most likely got her independent 
spirit from her mother who raised 
six illegitimate children in the very 
traditional colonial environment, 
said Georgina Sabat-Rivers, profes- 
sor at the State University of New 
York at Stony Brook. 

This year marks 300 years since 
Sor Juana died while attempting to 
nurse fellow nuns during an epi- 
demic. In celebration of her life, 
conferences similar to the UCLA 
gathering have already taken place 
in Mexico, Spain, Texas and New 
York. 

"This has been an excellent con- 
ference and it is important for its 
content," said Buxo, who added 
that he was pleased with the confer- 
ence's Success. 

During her final years, the writer 
known as the 'Tenth Muse" gave 
up writing and her lifelong studies 
after accusations from members of 
the Jesuit order that she did not lead 
enough of a spiritual life, and that 
hw works were "profane." 



BRUIN LIFE YEARBOOK 



CALL 825-2640 



Airfare IQI- 







s 





'^% ^^ 




Or call your Travel ProfwHonal 

STUFF THE LAWYERS WROTE Buy-Ahead Fares have some restrictions Tickets must be purcjiased within 24 hours after reserving and at least 21 days prior to departure These fares 
are good Monday through Friday Before 6 am, and between 7 pm and midnight, plus ail day Saturday and Sunday Seats are limited and may not always be available Tickets are 
nonrefundable and do not allow standby, but may be applied toward future travel on Shuttle by United" there's no fee for changing tickets as long as advance purchase, minimum stay 
and booking class requirements are met and your origin and destination don't change Additional fare may be required if above restrictions aren't met Fares are economy class and 
subject to change without notice Fares do not include Passenger Facility Charge of up to $6, which may be applied depending on your itinerary That's all ^ . • 

-. . vV 



14 Tuesday, May 23, 1995 



Daily Bruin Viewpoint 



Viewpoint 



Viewpoint 



Facing a 'perverse preoccupation' witli race 



By Heather Bautista 

Arc Arfiericans obsessed with the issue 
"oTrace? It's beerrdescrifeec^as a perverse^ 
and excessive preoccupation. I looked up 
"perverse" in my American Heritage 
Dictionary. Here's what it says: 

per verse (per-vursV, pur- vurs) adj. 1 . 
Directed away from what is right or good; 
perverted. 2. Obstinately persisting in an ■ 
error or a fault; wrongly self-wiHed or 
stubborn. 3. a. Marked by a disposition to 
oppose and contradict, b. Arising from 
such a disposition. 

As an Asian-American woman, I am 
confronted with the reality of this exces- 
sive preoccupation with race everyday. 
Take it from me, it's perverse. 

It always begins with a friendly opening 
imc. Nine out of 10 times, a non-Asian 
male will ask the dreaded question, intend- 
ed as a friendly ice-breaker: 
. "Hi. Arc you Filipino?" 

Today, that friendly ice-breaker made 
my blood boil. 

A white male approached me while I 
was in line, wailing for my lunch. "Excuse 
nic. Miss. Are you Filipino?" In a very 
controlled, matter-of-fact tone, I said, "I'm 
sorry. I refuse to answer that question. I 
never answer that question. I think it's rude 
when people ask me that question, espe- 
cially before even asking my name." 

He was flabbergasted. He safd, "Since 
when docs a person have to ask someone's 
name before asking a question? Well, 
jhaf s a new one. I've never heard that one 
before." ' 

"Well, I hear it all the time," I replied. 

He obviously didn't understand why I 
was so upset. He claimed he was just "try- 
mg to be friendly." 

Actually, he was trying to stereotype 
me. It's usually a hit-and-run que«)tion. 
People, not the least bit curious about who 
I am, will ask me what I am and then dis- 
appear. Obviously, my appearance makes it 
clear that I'm Asian. But they always want 
to know what kind of Asian I am. Well, 
I'm the kind that doesn't like being asked. 

My least favorite is what I've termed the 
"ignorant question": 

"Hi. What's your nationality?" 

W4th smug satisfaction, I always turn to 
the person and answer, "I'm American." 
This frustrates people. And I don't give 
them a break, either. They goon to ask 
where I'm fFom. I tell them I'm from San 
Francisco. When it gets to the point where 
they are asking me where my parents were 
born, I usually let them have it. "Why 
would I tell you where my parents were 
born? I don't even know your name." 

I tell them it bothers me when people 
ask about my ethnicity because I've been 
wondering my whole life; I'm adopted. 
That's not true, but it makes them feel very 
awkward. 

My non-Asian friends tell me I should 




be flattered. They say that people see me 
as exotic and want to fmd out more about 
me. Well, you can't find out very much 
about me by trying to categorize me into 
some stereotype. No one ever has pulled 
up next to me in a car, rolled down the 
window and asked me my name, if I'm a 
student or what my hobbies andinterests 
are. The last lime that occurred, Iwas 
asked, "Are you Thai?" I said no, and he 
drove off. 

I will be the first to admit that I have 
also been curious about the ethnicity of 
others. Whenever I meet people from a for- 
eign country, I usually ask them where 
they are from. The difference is, I ask 



about their background after I have already 
learned other, more pertinent information 
about them. 

When people try to stereotype rfie, they 
really can't glean very much about me. But 
their use of stereotypes tells me everything 
I need to know about them. I might not 
know them, but I know their kind. They are 
the victims of their own stereotypes. But of 
course, they're too blind to see it. 

Just becau.se I may look like someone 
you once knew does not mean that I am 
necessarily just like her. The last time 
someone told me I looked just like a girl 
he used to date, I told him, "Well, you look 
just like a guy I turned down for a date." 



It's funny, he sounded just like him, too. 

Today, when that man asked me the hit- 
and-run question, I was tempted to counter 
with a question of my own. "Do you play 
the banjo?" I mean, obviously he was white. 
Maybe I just want to know what kind of 
white person he was. For instance, was he a 
banjo-picking bigot, who was only interest- 
ed in me for my race? I think so. But asking 
if he played the banjo wouldn't really gel 
me the answers I wanted. 

Of course, I'd never ask a complete 
stranger a question like that. It would be 
too perverse. 

Bautista is a senior sociology student. 



Letters 



Wliat price do 
we pay for a 
'bucolic' UCLA? 

Editor: 

I would like to propose the 
question: Does Mardi Gras turn 
a profit? Has an environmental 



impact study ever been complet- 
ed on Mardi Gras? How do you 
put a value on clean air, with 
tens of thousands of cars driving 
to Mardi Gras? 

What is the cost to the infra- 
structure for the wear and tear on 
the roads and parking structures? 
Simply check out the roads from 
Gayley to Veteran to see the dam- 



age already. Dcics anyone care? 

What is the environmental 
impact when you fill Pauley 
Pavilion? Our honorable mayor 
tells us that there is not enough 
money available in the form of 
tax revenues to repair L.A.'s 
infrastructure. So obviously, we 
will proceed to destroy what is 
left. The classic "pay now or pay 



later" - we will definitely pay 
many times more later. 

I will leave you with this 
thought. What price do you put 
on a bucolic campus? A campus 
conducive to thought, study and 
conversation? UCLA today is 
certainly not such a campus. 
Think about this. 

Also, could not the School of 



Daily Bruin 

227 Kerckhoff Hall 
308 Westwood Plaza 
Los Angeles, CA 90024 
(310)8^5-9898 



EdHorta) Bowd 




edHof In dhM 


MalaaOoU 


Managing EdHor 


JannMac Laa 




TramNguyan 


Vwwpwnt COflof 


MichaiaKalar 


Atlar Houf« EdNof 


Aima4W)loai 


Art* • EnlarMtMnant EdHor 


VtdorCMan 


SporlaUNar 


LawrancaMa 


••nterCopytdNor 




OaaignOMeioc 


BftanNg 


PtMlography MNor 


Andraw Schotof 


ArtOtootar 


JtnoOk 




• Jwy wMmttn 



Unsigned editorials represent a ma|orlty opinion 
of the Daily Brum Editorial Board All other 
columns, letters and artwork represent the opin- 
ions of their authors. They do not reflect the views 
of the Editorial Board, the staff or the ASUCLA 
ComrDunications Board The Brum cofnpNes with 
the Communication Board's policy (KohiMMig the 
publication of articles that perpetuate derogatory 
cul^ral or ethnic stereotypes Written material 
subniMed fnue^ be typed of written legibly 



All submitted material must bear the author's 
name, address, telephone numt>er, registration 
number or affiliation with UCLA Names will not be 
withheld except In extreme cases The Bruin will 
publish anonymous letters on a case-by-case 
basis if the letter is deemed to be of k sensitive 
nature, but the at>ove Information Is required lor 
purposes of verification If a letter is printed 
anonymously, all biographical intormaton wW ba 
hapt oonftdential. 



Urban Planning or School of 
Engineering at UCLA perform 
an environmental impact study 
on these UCLA events - a full 
study, including infrastructure 
and quality of campus life? 

D.J. Schuite 

Network for Public Education 

and Social Justice 



When multiple authors submit material, soma 
namac may be kept on tile rather than piMished 
with the material The Bruin reserves Itte right to 
edit submitted malarial and to dalermlrta its place- 
ment in the paper All submlsslone bacome the 
property of The Bruin The CommunteaUorw Board 
has a media grievance procedure lor resolving 
complaints against any of Its publications For a 
copy of the complete procedure, contact Iha 
PubMcaUona office at 227 Kerckhoff HaH. 



Daily Bruin Viewpoint 



Column 



TuMday, May 23, 1995 15 



Five years and counting ... and still no major 




George 
Tsai 



Sadistic poodle neuterings, 
anal hair implants, rodent 
enemas and navel lint cloth- 
ing. Nose hair grooming, toe jam 
aphrodisiacs, enlarged nipple 
piercings and genital sunbathing. 
Insect pomog- ' 

raphy, phlegm 
soft drinks, 
earwax nutri- 
tion and chi- 
huahua mating 
-calltr. 

You'd think 
Murphy Hall 
administrators 
would be 
going nuts by 
now trying to 
keep up with 
my bimonthly 

major , 

changes. You'd probably expect 
the URSA woman to be muttering 
"Again?!" or "Still?!" whenever I 
punch in my UCLA ID number 
and then the pound sign. 

Well, I have a confession to 
make. I'd hate to break it to you, 
but some of the majors I've listed 
as my own can't exactly be found 
in the course catalog. 

In fact, I haven't done exten- 
sive studies on any of these 
majors; OK, maybe one or two, 
but you're going to have to guess 
which one. I never even had a 
major to begin with. Sad, isn't it? 

I remember submitting my first 
article last summer. One of the 
Viewpoint editors asked me what 
sh£ could put down as my major, 
^ng undeclared for over four 
years, I wasn't sure how to 
respond. I began feeling insecure, 
a sense that I didn't belong in this 
college wo r ld anymore. Everyone 
else had sOme title after their 
names to show readers they had 
direction. Just read any other 
columnist and you'll find out that 
soT^id-so is a senior, double 
majoring in neuropsychophys- 
ioanthrobiopolitical chemistry 
and dance. But, here I was. A 
fifth-year senior with nothing. 
Damn, I had to say something. 

"Castration," I blurted out. That 
was that. 

"No major in more than four 
freakin' years?!" you may be ask- 
ing. "How the hell is someone 
able to be an undeclared senior 
and get away with it? What's 
been going on during this whole 
goddamn time? When is this 
piece-of-crap bald guy graduating 
anyway?" Well, if you'd stop 
cussing, maybe I could get in a 
word or two. 

Geez, you're starting to sound 
like my parents. 

Wow, where to begin? In my 
five years here, I've done so 
much. Unfortunately, none of it 
has been academic. An F here, a 
"Drop" there, an "Incomplete" 
el.sewhere. No units coming in, 12 
a quarter, only one summer 
school course. I really can't really 
explain this poor performance. 
Maybe it's a pathetic rebellion 
against my strict and sheltered 




would bring up examples of 
buildings that were open, then 
closed and then reopened once 
again during my time here. 

I would talk about the bountiful 
grassy areas, parking structures, 
stairways and floors that once 
existed. I would inform the 
tourists about why I decided to 
come to UCLA instead of 
Berkeley or Irvine: I hated the 
Cal attitude, and Anteater 

ijitory looked^obe^s^ 
construction zone. 

"Silly me," I'd reply sarcasti- 
cally. An uneasy silence would 
ensue as all attention would then 
focus back on the tour guide. 
"Uh, why don't we talk about 
Janss Steps and the guy buried 
underneath?" would be the 
guide's awkward response. The 
group would walk away and I 
would walk to my third rotation 
of G.E. classes with a smirk on 
my face. 

Aw, who am 1 kidding? It's 
really unnerving being stuck in 
school while watching your 
friends move on to bigger and 
brighter things: mardage, kids, 
careers, addresses without an 
apartment or box nurnber. Well, 
since I'm from Barstow, the kids 
came early in high school, so I'm 
used to that. Hverylhing else, 
though ... 

Hey, wait. How about the 
opportunity for a simultaneous 
father-child graduation? At the 
pace I'm going. 111 be able to 
have, say, a daughter. I would 
raise her. have her go to college, 
and then, finally, I'd graduate 
right alongside hci. ll would 
make the 1 1 p.m. local news and 
my 15 minutes ol fame would 



upbringing. It could be an attempt 
to disprove my "Most Intelligent" 
yearbook title in high school just 
for being an Asian, a rarity in 
Barstow. 

C'mon, psych majors. Help me 
out here. 

Whatever it is, all motivation 
has been depleted and senioritis 
left over from 1 2th grade is on its 
six-year streak. 

What's worse is thinking about 
next year. Nope, no graduation 
this June. Another year of living 
by the quarter system, another 
year of construction. Not only 
that, I will soon be in school with 
those who were barely hitting 
puberty when I first arrived at 
UCLA. So, now there's nothing , 
to do but attempt to justify my 
extended stay here. What advan- 
tage does a long-term undergrad- 



uate have over someone else who 
comes in with a kazillion units 
and graduates in three years'^ 

How about the 
opportunity for a 
simultaneous father- 
child graduation? ... 
Forget the degree ... As 
long as I can continue 

to fall through the 

loopholes of Murphy 

Hall, I'll be fine. 

One acronym: GOMP. Grumpy 
Old Man Privilege. Anyone who 
stays here for just a .short amount 



of time will not have many oppor- 
tunities to complain to classmates 
and tell "When I was young" sto- 
ries. How many people can say 
that their registration cards used 
to have prices on them or that ' 
their reg fees were originally 
$434? Of course, the fees have 
skyrocketed and now, UCLA is 
unable to print the price on the 
cards. All that extra ink would 
bankrupt the university. 

Listen to any campus tour 
guide, and you will hear, 
"Construction? Oh, construction 
has always been a part of this uni- 
versity since 1927." The incom- 
ing freshmen and their parents 
will naively nod their heads in 
agreement. Only those who have 
been here king enough could 
speak up against this bull. If I 
ever encountered this scenario. I 



finally happen. Yes! This is what I 
have to look forward to. Forget 
the degree. Forget the career 
afterward. As long as I can con- 
tinue to fall through the loopholes 
of Murphy Hall, I'll be fine. 

Or what about this one'.' While 
other fifth-year students have 
experienced the opening, closing 
and reopening of buildings, I'm 
going for the record. Let it be 
declared that I will not leave this 
place until I am able to see build- 
ings close and reopen ... twice! 

I'll have been here so long and 
contributed so much reg fee 
money to this hellhole they'll 
have to name something after me: 
a lecture hall, a residence hall or 
maybe even a bathroom stall! I'll 
be a legend. Orientation coun- 
selors will start off their tours 
with "There once was this bald 
Chinese guy ..." 

I have found my destiny. Forget 
the wealth that comes with a 
degree. I'll be famous. Ha ha. 
Power, corruption, celeb status, 
my face plastered all over the ... 

Tsai is a fifth-year senior 
majorinfi in ... to he announced. 
Until lhen, it's studying the effects 
of sandpaper on hemorrhoids. 
His column appears on alternate 
Tuesdays. 






ROEL BAUTISTA 



f YCO KfOOW. I 




10 y^m. 



RAPE f/ANiJ-. 







MM JIN& 

WE MuifT 
vy/£ fO^^m 

ptycNP 



T 



7W(J oF ■io\J M'&^EP yot/^ SH'FT5 
^AlM THI9 M(J/eN'/A/&./|'Vt- Bt^ 




(4 TH/^?.'WHy /i^t" -iou WtAfiir^C7 



TH09E SiULy HA1SP?P 



Fii 




f\fLt.\'\^L. Bf" B/CK TO ?v1 /^ti 
Ih'p 10 fiuL OF TbiS ONct A's'P 
;.. ^ fO/l ALL ./.// 



UM, 



I THiMtC 
rHi« I* THE ?^fLl 









/4NP LOO FAN6 'you 
/RE riO MATCH f=(7f? 
MY M<?PPHinI RjWW.' 



point E< 

[plications ai 

III availabi 



Heen extended tc 
^lieiat 



ma 



EStti 



CREASED 
PAGE 



16 Tuesday, May 23, 1995 



Daily Bruin Arts Jb Entertainment 



Tuesday, May 23, 1995 17 



Arts & Entertainment 






if 
it 



Caldwell makes top 
of McNally's 'Class' 



B y Jenn ifer Richniond 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 



It doesn't matter if you're 
studying lor a career in the the- 
*ater or not. Tcrrcnce McNally's 
"Master Class" .at the Mark 
Taper is a fulfilling lesson in 
opera, life, courage and egotism. 

Revolving around the talent 
and ego of famous soprano, 
Maria Callas (Zoc Caldwell), 
"Class" watches as three opera 
students endure the wrath, rage 
and tutelage 
of Callas 
during her 
Master 
Class. 

Although 
harsh and 
condescend- 
ing to her 
students, 
C a 1.1 a s 
proves she 

has the right to be this cutting 
because of all the problems she 
endured on her road to stardom. 
Her problems co me out inter 




"You don't have a look - get 
one'* ,., . ' — . 

But while McNally's script 
makes the audience laugh, he 
also allows us to sympathize 
with Callas and her students 
while giving us sorpe very valu- 
able lessons in life. 

When Sharon performs Lady 
Macbeth from Verdi's 
"Macbeth." and Callas insults 
her, saying Sharon lacks the 
presence and "genius" to pull 
off this role, the audience gasps. 

And when Sharon breaks 
down and accuses Callas of 
being cruel and jealous of 
younger singers, a stunned 
silence hangs over the theater. 
Callas has finally been given a 
taste of her own medicine. 

These scenes prove 
McNally's ability to write com- 
pelling drama intertwined with 
cutting comedy. It's these scenes 
that explain how important it is 
to be critiqued, lake the lessons 
you've learned and adjust them 
to your own lifestyle. 



millenlly while she's correcting 
her students' work, and they 
usually appear as funay or sar- 
castic quips that evoke roaring 
laughter from (he audience. 
Fhanks to McNally's bnlliant 



writing, (alias is sharp, witty 
and always cutting. No matter 
what anyone says, she always 
has some stinging comebacks 
and more times than not they 
hurt like hell. 

Alter she gives a long s|)eech 
about having a 'l(M)k" so people 
will remember you, Sharon 
Cjraham f Audra McDonald) 
walt/es oul m B long flowing 
dress ol green velvet and taffeta. 

She's delinitely got a look, 
but it's not what Callas had in 
mind She tells Sharon point- 
blank (hat her dress "shf)uld 
never be worn belore midnight 
and never to a class." After this 
shot. Callas sends Shiiron off to 
make her entrance as Lady 
Macbeth. Sharon exits and does- 
n't return. (It's discovered later 
that she was in the bathroom 
throwing up.^ 

Ibis image captures the 
power Callas has over her stu- 
dents That power stems from 
McNally. He has a compelling 
way of wFiting No matter how 
blunt (alias is. she always man- 
ages to draw you in. The audi- 
ence can't help but love when 
she says to various members: 



— Ihi s i s where MeNa l l y 
blends life in the theater with 
life in general. But McNally 
couldn't have done it alone. He 
needed an tirna/.ing actress for 
Callas. He lound U in Caldwell. 
She's g(jt all the punch and pres- 



encc needed for this character. 
Her brassy sarcasm is right on 
and there's no doubt Caldwell is 
Callas. 

She's so egotistical in laci, 
Callas has two monologues giv 
ing insight to her life. These two 
scenes are the only drawback to 
the production. 

While they provide a wonder 
ful look at how ('alias became 
famous, the two scenes go on 
for tfM) long. They become bor- 
ing and redundant as she cuts 
back and lorth between conver- 
sations she and the emotions she 
remembers Irom her days on 
stage. 

Once back in the present 
though. Callas learns to teach 
with grace and understanding. 
So. by the time you leave this 
classroom you'll not only know 
'all there is to know about Callas. 
you'll have learned a valuable 
lesson in the arts and in life 
itself. 



STAGE: "Master Class" Running 
through June 25 at the Mark 
Taper Forum. TIX: $28 - 35.50. 
For more info call (213) 365- 
3500. 





Zoe Caldwell plays Maria Callas In "Master Class. 



Introducing David Foiey: 



coffee-acliiever extraordinaire 



Whether performing on 'Newsradio' or *Kids in the Hall/ 
this comedian maintains his own unique brand of comedy. 
He claims the secret of his widespread success is coffee. 



By Robert Stevens 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 



to me on every sketch was, 'with rare occurrence since the troupe 

or without coffee?'" informally dissolved itself almost 

Foley, in t9\yn today with the a year ago. 

omedian David Foley is rest of the Kids working out the "I think in part a lot of people 

what you might call a cof- details oHhe "Kids in the Hall" sort of picture us always hanging 

fee-achiever. film project, has a cup of Java in out together. ButAvhen they actu- 

Foley, co-founder of the "Kids hand as he speaks to The Bruin ally see us together something 



C 



in the Hall" comedy troupe and 
star of NBC's "Newsradio" 
thinks that there is a direct corre- 
lation between the coffee he 
drinks and the successful shows 
he's been on. 

"I think coffee has been linked 
to most of my achievements 
social and professional." Foley 



I guess it looLs too 



looks weird 
staged." 

After five years of television 
shows and 1() years of live per- 
formances, it should be no sur- 
prise that fans generally picture 



from his hotel room at the Four 

Seasons in Beverly Hills. 

Foley feels groggy from his 

plane's five-hour delay at 

Toronto International airport the 

night before. It was a strange 

night for Foley. Not only was he Foley and the Kids as one collec- 

stranded in an airport, be he was live unit. 

stuck there with the entire five- And while this unit never offi- 

says. "I always wanted to bring man "Kids" comedy troupe - a cially split up, it was the troupe 
"back the coTTee achievers cam- ' " '. ~Z 

paign from back in the '70s." 

The coffee-achievers cam- 
paign featured a series of com 
mercials showing that successful 
individuals from every work field 
ben e f i t ed from t he won d ers of 



members' extensive work togeth- 
er that led them to take a break ' 
from "Kids" comedy. 

"It was a promise we made to 
ourselves when we started the 
shaw," Foley says. "We always 
.said five years was about as long 
as we thought we should do it. 

"More ih^n that it would get 
moruHonous. I'm glad wc actual- 
ly had the nerve to follow 
through with it and give up the 
steady gig." 

.So to fans in Toronto's airport, 
seeing the troupe back together 
was a dream come true. 

At the airport fans kept com- 
ing up to Foley and crew to chat. 
Because Foley's clean-cut, boy- 
ish looks inherently make him 
seem like a friendly guy. fans 
open up to him quickly. 

This often pqses a dilemma for 




coffee. 

And this is a category Foley 
fits into quite nicely. 

Not only hys he landed a ,iar 
ring role as the displaced mid- 
westerner Dave Nelson on 
"Newsradio," hut he also was a 
comejly innovator on "Kids in 
the Hall," dubbed by "Saturday 
Night Live" founder Lome 
Michaels "the Monty Python of 
the '80s" 

All this because of coffee. 

"On the 'Kids in the Hall' 
show I was always writing a cup 
of coffee into sketches. Mostly so 
I'd have it during rehearsal and 
camera bl(Kking, but then on the 
show night I'd have as much as I 
could. 

"I got letters from people writ- 
ing in to ask what my coffee con- 
sumption was. Pretty much the Comedian David Foley explains the dissolution of the "Kids in the Hall" troupe: "We always 
prop department's first question said five years was about as long as we thought we should do it." 



F'oley - arc the people coming up 
to him fans or one-time friends 
he's been out of touch with? 

"We're always trying to figure 
out if we know the people we're 
talking to. Sometimes you realize 
you're being way. way, way too 
familiar with these complete 
strangers - and you'll actual- 
ly start to creep them out. 

"It's like." and here 
Foley speaks in the voice 
of a fan, "'yeah ... I ran 
into one of the Kids in 
the Hall and he was all 
over me ... he was like 
way to friendly, I mean 
maybe this guy's got no 
real friends.'" 

Yes, life with the Kids 
can get confusing even for 
hardened fans. It only gets 
worse though when a new 
' aud lehcc ex pec I s good , cTeaiT 
comedy from the Kids and 
instead gets some of the most 
racy material around. 

It's taken a long time for 
America to adjust to them. 

When the Canadian Kids 
made their American debut at 
New York's West Bank Cafe in 
October of I9S7 they were virtu- 
ally booed off the stage. 

In July ol 1<>>94, when the Kids 
taped their last 'IV show, they 
still had to do two versions - one 
version for Canada and HBO aria 
a more censored version for 
CBS 

Foley, a vision of sweetness 
and innocence, says that most 
public TV viewers in America 
never saw much of his work. 

"I actually had_more pieces 
outright cut by censors for the 
show than I think anybody else 
did. Most of the time it would be 
if you did anything remotely 
involved with religion." 

Foley remembers one particu 
lar monyloguc he wrote in whiDti 

See FOLEY, .page 21 





t. 



Acoustically inept venue takes the Lips down In flames 



Sketchy sound and shoddy equipment 
undermine bands' San Diego State show 



By Michael latum 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

Anatomy of a disaster: 

The Flaming Lips, with the Archers 
of Loaf opening, have been scheduled 
lo play thfe Soma, a dive of a club in San 
Diego This is a special kind of club, the 
k-md where they check you for a knife 
or a gun before you enter, and if you 
don't have one. they give you one. 

At the last minute, however, the 
forces that be move the concert across 
town, to the impossible-lo-find-cven-if- 
you-know-whcrc-it-is Back Door, at 
San Diego, State University. 

So what exactly, you might ask, is the 
Back D(K)r? Is it a hot campus club? Is 



it a hip eatery, like our own Cooperage 
(where, incidentally. 
the Archers delivered 
an exhilarating per- 
formance last 
March)? Is it a styl- 
ish amphitheater 
where said rock stars 
can show their stuff 
under the stars? 

Tragically, the 
reality is consider- 
ably less glamorous. 

Imagine the two lounge areas that 
.separate the north and south wings of 
UGLA residence halls. Now, knock out 
the wall that divides the two. 

Presto, not only do you now have an 




approximate idea of how big the Back 
Door is, hut you also have an idea of its 
decor (tacky) and its acoustics (non- 
existent). And although the similarities 
end with the lamentable absence of 
comfortable sofas or chairs, there aren't 
any RAs or CSOs either, which is say- 
ing something. 

But wait, it doesn't .stop there. Your 
condiment stand resembles the same 
one you've seen at UCLA basketball 
games. The security consists of a couple 
of kids who sit at a desk next to an 
archaic turnstile. The sound system 
could very well have been on loan from 
the l(x;al elementary school. 

Not your idea of a choice venue, you 
say? To be fair, it should be added that 
the Back Door is conveniently situated 
next to the campus bowling alley -just 
the thing to soothe the nerves of disap- 
pointed fans and easily irritated rock 
critics. 



Just so the wrong people's feelings 
don't get hurt, neither the Lips or the 
Archers should be blamed for this deba- 
cle. Both performed adequately under 
the circumstances: The Lips, who did 
their set in a barrage of soap bubbles, 
.sounded much more electric and much 
less novel than they do on their albums, 
while the Archers, though notably slug- 
gish in spots, still remain one of the 
greatest indie rock bands to catch live, 
both visually and musically. 

But the sonics of both acts were 
marred by the inefficient sound system 
("This amp is gonna explode any 
minute," warned the Archers' Rric 
Bachmann, and he didn't sound like he 
was kidding). The room's acoustics, 
which swallowed all of the sound, did- 
n't help either. The vocals were com- 
pletely unintelligible: the instruments 
were almost indistinguishable from one 
another. 



Small bands have it rough, that's for 
sure. In particular, bands like the 
Archers of Loaf (signed to Alias, a 
small label in Burbank) are their own 
roadies, technician<i, etc. But how arc 
these small bands ever going to convert 
new listeners under such appalling cir- 
cumstances? 

The previous night, both bands put 
on a show at I^s Angeles' Palace, a far 
kinder venue. But here's the rub: The 
fans at both this and Back I3oor con- 
certs probably paid close to, if not the 
exact, same ticket price. 

Pity those San Diegans who blew 
(heir hard earned dough to see these 
bands in San Diego they should haVc 
skipped thcirThursday and Friday 
obligations and taken the train up to 
LA. 

And pity the U)s Angeles-based rock 
critics who should have chosen to slay 
at home. 




Th« Raining Ups gave a more ic but les&than novel perforiTunu c at 

Sap Diego State University's Back Door this weekend. 



-r 



18 TtiMday, May 23, 1995 



Terminal Velocity (Hollywood) 

The charm that this flick once had 
was almost used up by the time its 
short big screen stint ended. 
Video kills whatever chance 
Charlie Sheen's sarcasm stood to 
redeem a poor action thriller. He 
plays a sky-diving school rene- 
gade named Ditch whose last 
trainee of the day (Nastassja 
Kinski) ends up bouncing off the 
desert ground. As the place is shut 
down and the incident is investi- 
gated, Ditch begins to find out 
he's a pawn in an international, 
post Cold- War scheme. The entire 
film acts as a setup for the snazzi- 
est of adventure sequences, where 
Kinski, in the trunk of a car, is 
hurled out of an airplane thou- 
sands of feet from the ground. 
Add a gun-toting villain and 
action hero Ditch, and the scene 
overcomes the film itself. Shoddy 
acting all around and a poor script 
add to the woes of Terminal 
Velocity. Sheen, who presumably 
saw the light after this film fell 
without a parachute and switched 
agencies, better start picking bet- 
ter films than this. M.H. B- . 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 




\frs. Parker and the Vicious 
Circle (New Line) Alan 
Rudolph's biopic had all the trap- 
pings of a major art-house hit: 
Acclaimed actors, esoteric subject 
matter and a meandering story 
with no momentum to be found. 
JjPnnifer Jason Leigh certainly fit 
the bill of the hysterical wise- 
cracking sufferer, but this picture 



is hard to penetrate due to Leigh's 
too-good monotone delivery, 
already redubbed once to help 
straining ears. The seemingly 
endless cascade of figures 
(Matthew Broderick, Campbell 
Scott, Peter Gallagher, Stephen 
Baldwin, Andrew McCarthy, Lili 
Taylor and more) that parade by 
the Algonquin round table are 
always convincing, sometimes 
amusing, but never gripping. We 
never really feel Mrs. Parker's 
losses and torment because she's 
perpetually drowning in sorrow. 

The strength of the film thus 
becomes the round table 
sequences, where a collection of 
New York's literary finest hash 
put the events of the day. The con- 
stant intelligent quips rise above 
the din of the film and show you 
the atmosphere that probably 



drew alj, these talents to the pro- 
ject in the first place. Grab your 
remote and prepare to backtrack 
for Parker's comments and the 
barbs of others, for they're the 
best and brightest moments of a 
film that does all the emotional 
work without you. M.H. B+ 

Bullets Over Broadway 
(Miramax) Woody Allen's latest 
is a heartfelt, ribald Broadway 
farce, focused on keeping you 
laughing while it makes its small 
artistic observations. The story is 
strong, the direction stellar, but 
what makes Hulleis buzz are the 
performances. John Cusack, 
decent but never more than a 
Woody impersonator, is a strug- 
gling playwright, who endures 
with a cast full of eccentrics and 
compromises to bring hi.s. vision 



to the stage. Dianne Wiest is noth- 
ing short of brilliant in her Oscar- 
winning performance, Chazz 
Palminteri is, as usual, superb and 
Jennifer Tilly delivers again as 
Cusack's source of terror. As the 
play's run continues, it becomes 
less and less the creation of 
Cusack's character and more an 
amalgamation of its cast mem- 
bers. That is until Palminteri's 
gangster rewrites the entire thing. 
Despite slow-going in the first 
half. Bullets is full of laughs and 
lines you'll be uttering long after 
you rewind the video. It ends up 
questioning artistry itself, but 
never leaving a doubt in viewers* 
minds that Allen is st,ill a genius. 
M.H. A- 

The Shawshank Redemption 
(Columbia) Stephen King's short 
story is fleshed out here perfectly 
by Frank Darabont, who follows 
his heart to make studiodom's 
best film of the year. Tim 
Robbins, sharp as always, is Andy 



Defresne. a banker who's been 
convicted of murder and sent to 
prison. There* he meets Red 
(Morgan Freeman), a convict 
notorious for smuggling contra- 
band into the walls. Perhaps the 
greatest skill of Shawshank is its 
ability to rise above the pitfalls of 
its premise. The prison scenes are 
never claustrophobic. The relent- 
less narration never becomes tire- 
some. The constant focus on their 
friendship only becomes more 
intriguing. And the well-devel- 
oped close goes off without a 
hitch. Shawshank isn't as 
provocative as Pulp Fiction, as 
intellectual as Quiz Show, as 
romantic as Four Weddings or as 
ambitious as Forrest Gump, but it 
has more emotional resonance 
than all four. It moves hearts, 
uplifts spirits and soars from the 
confines of prison walls. M.H. 
A 

Reviews by Mike Horowitz. Video 
Clips runs every Tuesday. 



Ed Wood 


(Touchstone) 


A 


Forrest Gump 


(Paramount) 


A 


Hoop Dreams 


(New Line) 


A 


Natural Born Kilters 


(Warner Bros.) 


A 


Wedding Banquet 


(Samuel Goldwyn) 


A- 


Killing Zoe 


(Live) 


B 


Jungle Book 


(Disney) 


8- 


Lion King 


(Disney) 


C-i- 


StarGate 


(MGM) 


C 


Color of Night 


(Hollywood) 


D* 


S.F.W. 


(Polygram) 


F 



SPONSORED BY 



«^L^ BRUIN TV GUIDI 

onyusrissrninu <fji> 

ua.ucLA '^'wHEsirs mit wmsERmsmiiiTHEJEsi -^^ ' 



By: UCB • UCI • UCLA 
UCR • UCSO 



(632-686 3)9am9pm 

800 MD-BOUND 



TUESDAY EVENING 



BROADCAST STATIONS 



A = Century Cable B = Channel Name 



IVIAY 23, 1995 



11 



13 



18 



34 



2» 



1) 



II 



News » 



<CBS^4ew8 



N0WS -BL 



ChartM 
Ptrtz 



Science 
Guy 



Family 
Matter* K 



Hawaii 
Cootu (R/ 



rtowa 1. 



Who's the 
Boat? R 



Power 
Rangers 



Top Copt 

(In Siereo) 



Worxler 
Yeart C 



Richi Lake People fired 

Uprr. s<;vefal )ObS 



GMANewt 



May Ngan 
Newt 



Primer Impacto 



Newtiart ff. 



Hogan't 
Heroet 



ftowti: 



Full House 

M ri Stereo) 



Business 
Report 



News K. 



Rescue 911 

fin Stereo) 



Married. 
Wrth 



Roseanne 

(In-Siefeo) 



Cant. News 



Nolicias 



Highway 
Patrol 



NBC Ni 



lightly 



Family 
Matters ^ 



Hard Copy 

«, 



Extra (In 

Stereo) If 



Ent Tonight 



O.J. 
Simpson 



Rescue 91 1 (In Stereo) H 



Wings "Her? It Is The Big 
Wedding i: 



NoOvngbut the r/•uf^■• (1995) Patricia Wetlig A 
pdygf'aph expert has a potentially dangerous love atlair 



FraaierOn 
Stereo) A 



John 
Larroquette 



MacNeil/Lehrer 
Newshour (( 



Major League Baseball New York Yaniiees at California Angels Ffom Anaheim 
Stadium (In SiereoLtve 
Life and 



ABC World 



Rush 
Umt>augh 



Cops Cops 
in El Paso 



Rosaanne 

I'm Hungry' 



Panda TV 
Maga zine 



Noticiero 
Univi&ion 



Hill Street Blues 

Sariiarlauslrophobia ■ 



Jeopardy! 



Inside 
Edition 



Married 
With 



Times 



Wheel of 
Fortune if. 



American 
Journal ft 



Sinipsons 

(In Stereo) 



SUr Trek: The Next 
Generation Genesis' K 



World Report 



Agujetas de Color de 
Rosa 



Bonanza Old Sheba" 



Nova "Fast Cars " (In 

Stereo) D 



Full Houaa Michelle 
Rides Again " D 



Frontline "The 
Confessions of RosaLee 



Home 
Improve. 



Home 
Improve. 



"Whrfe Oi^arf" (1995. Scierjce Fiction) Paul WinfieW A 
doctor serves his mtemshy on a mystical plane! 3} 



Leoertd "Knee High Noon" 
(In Stereo) Tf. 



Korean 



Truth 60 
Minute 



Maria Jose 



PiSd" 
Pro 



Secret Of... (In Stereo) X 



Korean 



Wish Upon 
a Star 



Priaionera de Amor 



Combat! Finest Hour" 



Dateline (In Stereo) X 
(In Stereo) K 



Blood A Belonging (R) 



NYPO Blue "A A 
SlpCT»lC7 " 3E 



Daughters 



Real News' 
J. Tonight 



Primer Impado: Edicion 
Nocturne 

Gunsmoka "Rope Fever" 






NewsX 



Cheers X 



Late Sh(^ Scheduled: 
actor Mel Gibson X 



Tonight Show (In Stereo) 



Murphy 
Brown X 



Blood A Belonging (R) 



NewsX 



Nightline X 



Jerry Springer 



Cops (In 



Stereo) X 



TM*A*S'H 
"White GoW" 



Star Trek 'The Gamesters 

o( Tfiskelion" 



Horizon 



Nolicias 



Paid 



Program 
Noticiero 



tero 
Unlvlsion 



News (R) (In Stereo) X 



Late Late Show (In 

Slerao) X 



Lat 

comic 



Kt Scheduled 
la Gould 



Ufa and 
Times (R) 



Heritage (R) 



sjGr 



LMarfln 
Stereo) 



Northern Exposure 

"jjovers and Madmen" 



Instructional 
Programming 



** "Pandemon/um"(1982) Tom Smotheis The killer d 
a cheerleading squao returns 18 years later 



Marilyn Kagan Scheduled 
"Marry Me or Else!" 



M'A'S'H X 



Jon Stewart In Stereo) 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Pri 



Paid 
Program 



PiBd 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



?aid 
Program 



rad 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Beverly 
HHIMIies X 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



'La Edad delPavo" Helena Ro|o. Alexis Ayala. RoQelio 
Guerra 




Biography Jaci( the 
Rippf!' Ptaniom of Death 



19 



63 



60 



12 



33 



57 



14 



^3M 



♦ ♦♦ "Shepherd ot Ihe Hills ■ i\'iA] 
nf;irria^ Joh n Wayne. Betty Field 

» * » Paperf)oose"(1988) Charloite Burke A girt s 
/f.>-nt drawings give life to a parallel wor kl 'PG- 1 "i' 



#♦♦'. "The Soris ol Kalie EWer"(1%5. Western) John Wayne. Dean 
Martin Four brothers sw ear lo avenge Itieir father's death X 



CSS 



QB9 



Primenews 



Crossfire 



Saturday Night Live 

Sl»;V'; Maflifi 



Larry King Live K 



Whose 
Une? 



Stand-Up. 
Stand-Up 



Les Miserables 
SUge [R; 



Stage by 



World News 



Soap R. 



Inside 
PolHics 



Kids in ttte 
Hall 



Prime Time Public Affairs 



Terra X 'Rj 



Gossip 



Treaaure 
Hunters (R; 



Coming 
Attractions 



Vaniahing Worldt 



Talk Soup 



Newt Daily 



Submarinee 
Steel (R) 



Sharks of 



Late Night With David 
LettermanM Stern 



li V)i StlHtley Cup Playoffs 'A' 

• Teams ic B»; Arr'Oun'.^') 'T.r 



I mifinal Game ii 



Maximum 
Drive 



That's My 
Dog _ 



JKi. 




tt'f/MJ 



Real World 

(In S'efeO) 



Clarissa 
Explains 

It Takes a Thie^ 



ooney 
Tunes 



Wanted 
Jams 



Club Golf 



Sporta 

Innerview 



Rin Tin Tin 
K-9 Cop g 
Supermar- 
ket Sweep 



Best of the 

Stereo/ 



New Lassie 

F allen Idol" 

Shop Til 
You Drop 



90a (In 



Salute Your 
Shorts 'R) 



Marcus Welby, M D 

Is Upstairs 



Hell 



Countdown 
to Indy 



Press Box 



Baseball 
Tonight 



Waltons The Move 



Designing 
Women k. 



Designinc 
Women M 



My So-Called Ufe "SeH 

Esteem ' (In Stereo) 



Doug 

Stereo 



(In 

i— 

-Navy 



Looney 
Tunes 



Brooklyn 
Bridge X 



Sports 

Tonight T 



Saturday 
Night Live 



Silent Alarm 



Simp 
Trial 



ion 



Saturday 
Night Uve 



♦ * ♦ "Shepherd ol the Hills " ( 1 94 1 
Drama) Jonn Wayne, Betty Fiekj 



Sliartock Holmes Mystarles 'The Sign ol Four" 

Helmet unravels th e myslefy behind tome deaths 

'/} "The Sons ol Katie Elder { 1 965) John Wayne 



♦♦♦'' 



Law A Order Torrents of 
Greed" (Part 2 of 2) 

' '/ Rememtm Mama 



♦ ♦♦ "Paperhoo$e"{1988) Charlotte Burke. AorTs 
ent drawings give life to a parallel world 'PG 



innocent drawings gi 



Newsnight 



Moneyline 

15L 



Saturday Night Uve 

Robin Williams, Adam Ant 



13' 



Calling AH 
Sports 



Kids in the 
Hall 



Sports 
Latenlght X 



Las Miaarables 

Stage(R) 



Whose 
Line? 



Public Policy Conference 



Terra X (R) 



Howard 
Slam 



Treasure 
Hunters (R) 



Howard 
Stem (R) 



Sportscenter 'jr 



Evening 
Shaded 



Evening 
Shade X 



Unsolved Mysteries (In 

Stererj; ^^^ 



Vanishing Worlds (R) 



Talk Soup 

(R) 



Baaebali 
Tonight 



News Daily 

(?) 



Extreme 
Games 101 



Rescue 911 (in Stereo) X 



Submarines: Sharks of 

Steel (R) 

Gossip (R) [Coming 



Attractions 



Pro Beach Volleyball 

Bud Light Tour 



700 ChJb (Left m Progress) 



♦ ♦ "UrKOOQuerec/" (1989) Peter Covole Richmond 
Flowers Jr becomes a pfomment scholastic athlete 



Prime Tln»e (In Stereo) 



I Dream of 
Jeannie 



Bewitched 



Screen Magazine Historical news and 
Sea TV (R) 



entertainment shorts (Ft) 
Sportawritert on TV 



NBA Basketball Playoffs Teams to Be Announced (Live) X 



Maiof Laaoue Oaa 
Stadwm'(CivelB: 
That Girl [That 



Knight Rider Timber is cut 
on federal land (In Slereo) 



WingaX 



Knight Rider Killer KIIT 

KITT s toW to k ill Michael ^ 

flaaaball Aiiarga Braves at St Louis Cardmals From Busch 



Inside the 
NBA 



Wings X. 



SirT 



Mod Squad 



News Jt 



I Love Lucy Mary Tyler 
(f Moore it. 



Marcus Welby, M.D 

"DafV C'"jrridOfS ' 



House of 
Style 



Taxi 



Keanu 
Reeves 
TSl — 



Four brotfwrt swear to avenge their father's death. X 

'South Bank §how 

'Private Eye" (R) 



Stage by 



Larry King Live (R) X 



Polttically 
Incorrect 



Russian TV 



Next Step 

(R) 



Howard 
Stern (R) 



NBA Today 



Saturday 
Night Lhre 



Evening at ttte Improv (R) 



1948) A writer's 
fond memories of her immigrant mother 



Crossfire 

i5L 



Monty 
Python 



Overnigfit 



Kids In the 
Hall 



South Bank Show 

De Mille" (R) 



Agnes 



Overnight 



Showbiz 
Today (R) 



Public Policy Conference 



Saturday Night Lhre 

Kifslie Alley 



Beyond 
20(X) 



Q A El (R) 



Sportscen- 
ter 



Father Dowling Mysteries 

"The Showgirl Mysfe^ " .X 



Unsolved Mysteries (In 

Stereo) 



Beavis and 
Butt-head 



Bob 

Newhart 



Beavis and 
Butt-head 



Dick Van 
Dyke 

Sinatra 



Shopping 



Pro Beach Volleyball AVP From Dallas (R) 



♦ ♦»'> "Sudi0lenV"(l954, Suspense) Frank 

Three woukJbe assassins t ake over a househokt 

Cnglieh Soccer Noltmgharri Forest vs 



♦ ♦'/> "The Maca^a/i$'^( 1976, Western) James Arness, Eva Mane 
Samt A family moves West lo escape the impending Civil War 



Murder, She WroU X 



Boxing Trevor Berbick vs Chns Byrd X 



Press Box 



Paid 
Program 



PiSd 
Program 



Up Close 

(R) _._ __ 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Stanley Cup Playoffs: 

Semifinal 

^aidf 



Paid 
Program 

Paid 
Program 



Western Conf 



Bonanza: The Lost 
Episodes 'Speak No Evil" 



Unsolved 
Mysteries 



Thirtysomething 

the Circle" 'X 



Program 



Closing 



Alternative Nation (In Stereo) 

Lucy Show 



Dragnet 



Superman 



^d 
Program 



Anything 
but Love k: 



Dream time 

(In Slereo) 



F Troop 



Italian League Soccer 
Htghiights 



♦ «'/, "PteKOi/Ty" (1969, Drama) Michael Came Exconvicis cross 
North Alrica to destroy Rommefs tuppltes Time Approximale 



Ko(ak 



FUifii;; 



msr 



Wimbledon (R) 

*** "Westward Ihe Women (1951, Western) Robert Taylor, Denise 
Darcel Wom en go to the West lo meet mail-order mates Cotorized. 

winga(ln iWlnga (In IQuantum Leap (In Stereo; 

Slereo) X [Stereo) X X 



*** "A Man Called Horse" {WO. Adventure) Richard Hams, Judith 
Anderson A nobleman it corwerted to 'heways ol hit Stoux caplort 



rHW» kRj 



Pro 



Pro 



Pro 



Pre 



Preas Box 



Man From UNCLE 
"The Galatea A Hair" 
Countaratriiie 

the Air" 



Dead m 



Laveme A 
Shirley 



Jefferaons 



Home Shopping Spree 



PREMIUM CABLE STATIONS 



99 



11 
20 

15 

417 



(4 30) ♦•'', "The Seventh 
Coot (1993) PG 13' 



Kids incorp. 



Mickey 
Mouaa Club 



♦ ♦♦ "Ooc<r///"(1979) Sylvesler Stallone Rocky 
stages a rematch with champion Apollo Creed 'PG' 



Chartie 
Brown 



(4 30) **''> "Lean on Me" {\%\i Dfama) 
Morgan Freeman (In Slereo) 'PG13' X 



)'G' [sibling "firebugs' 
Trouble BovthT (19^, Cornedy- I*** 



3 Little Pigs 



}ion ApoHo 

♦* "The Chipmunk Ad>nnlufe" {^96^ , 
Fantasy) G' 



♦ J The Hard Tn/f/i"(19M, Sutperwe) 
Enc^Roberti (In Stereo) 'R' X 



[MaMfM- 
AMdin 



"American V««(o/fl"(1993) Vogo Mortensen An 
^'— -laJapanaaa 



♦♦'/, "fliadr fleaufy "(1994 Drama) 
Sean Bean, Jim Carter (In Sfereo][ G' 



^30) **♦", "Chmy Chaty]*') "W/Wer Wapa*T)" (1993) Debra Winger Estranged 
oer)g Sang" (1968) G' sibling "firebugs" tpark a reconciliation PG13'X 



**''' 



Pans, Texas "(19e4.'Drama) Harry Dean Stanlon. An amnesiac 



teeits a reunion with hit 



M, Drama) 
ettrangefi' 



[undercover agent mfiWralas 



World War H: A Personal 

Journey Hosi Glenn Ford 



'\ndKtm9rt The McMadn tria/"(1996) Jamet Woods 
A laot-baied account o< the xifa mout CMd abuse nse 
"When a Man Loves a Womvi 



threalent to tear a San Francisco lamily apart "R" X 



tami^tloSlafao)^'^ 



import firm R' 



ttira: A Canlury of Cittema 

ration ol 100 years o( filmmaking 



(1994) /Vcohoksm 

lily apart "R": 

"'Cop and a Hard 993) A young murder [*♦ " 

lyoutf 



**v, "Tyson '" ( 1 995, Biographyi George 
portrait ol ttw tormer heavyweight boxing 



♦ ♦* "Handgun" {\g9A, Satire) Treat 
Williams, Seymour Cattel "R" 

♦ »♦♦ "'flen-Hur" (1959, Adventure) Charlton Hetlon Friendt 
become bitter enemies during the lime of Chnst (In Stereo) 'G' X 



*♦ "On Deadly Ground" 
(1994) Steven Seagal 'R' 



♦ "Intimate Obtestion" (1992, Adult) 
Jodie Fithar. James Quarter 'R' 



Scott A 
boxing ctwmp X 



One 
[Survivor __^ 

*v, "Chained Heal ^" (1993) An mnocenl 
woman is k>cked away in a brutal prison 



♦♦'■'j 'Tequila Sunrise 
Mel Gibson. (In Stereo) 



1986, Drama) 



"(1988 
)'R'X 



'7^e People Under the Sfa//-s"( 1991, Horror) 
witnatt falls In with a m'tsanlhropic cqplywtfjj]n^aj|err<j^«Tj^^ 



♦ t*'/, "Short Cufs" (1993) 
Andie MacDoweH 'R X 



♦♦ V, "Night ol the Living Dead" (1 990 
Horror) Tony Todd (In Stereo) R' 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



Tuesday, May 23, 1995 19 






Explosive storytelling gives ammunition to 'Wars' 




By Jennifer Richmond 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

With the Gulf War just a few 
years ago, and the recent bombing 
in Oklahoma, it seems rather iron- 
ic that Vince 
Mc Ke w i n ' s 
"explosive 
comedy" cen- 
ters around an 
advert i s i n g 
agency that's 
trying to come 
up with a way 
to market the 
bomb. 

But just 
because these current events are 
upsettirtg doesn't mean that 
McKewin's "Ad Wars" isn't one 
of the funniest comedies out there 
to date. 

The Gulf War has just ended 
and Dick Hurly (David Dukes) is 
expecting a new client later in the 
day. So, for the next hour or two, 
he and his staff have to come up 
with a slogan and an ad campaign 
that will blow away the competi- 
tion. 

It won't be easy. Especially 
when the one person he's count- 
ing on to push this deal through is 
Patrick Boyle (Tim Ryan), a 
young man who served in the war 
and wants nothing more to do 
with bombs, guns or any old-time 
war stories. But with his wife try- 



ing to fmd a new house and both 
attempting to live on a tight bud- 
get, Boyle may have no choice. 

This is where McKewin knocks 
'em dead. While on the surface 
his story is all about the advertis- 
ing business, it becomes more and 
more obvious "Wars" is about 
who has the most power. Is it 
Dick Hurly or the two oth§r vice 
presidents, Jill Koenig (Stephanie 
Zimbalist) and Fred Iwanoski (the 
blunt voice of Danny Goldman)? 

McKewin paints his power play 
pretty clearly. :^ 

At first it seems like Dick's in 
charge. He's a shoe-in for the 
presidency and he drinks Maalox 
straight from the bottle whenever 
something goes wrong. He's your 
typi«il top-rung suit whose main 
interest is power and pushing this 
deal through. He doesn't want to 
hear about his workers' problems 
and he'll do anything necessary to 
make the client happy, including 
letting him help with the cam- 
paign. 

But nothing ever goes as 
planned and every suit has his 
right- and left-hand men to clear 
things up. McKewi^ gives Hurly 
his assistants in the very uptight 
and bitchy media director, Jill, 
and in the crude market 
researcher, Fred. With a three- 
some like this, you know it's 
going to be nonstop fireworks. 
And McKewin doesn't disappoint. 



Jill's pissed becau.se she has to 
cancel a lunch date with a very 
important client and Fred won't 
sit in on the meeting because he 
can't stand looking at Dick. These 
two hate Dick with a passion and 
control every move he makes. 
Dick hates them just asrthuch, but 
really can't do anything without 
them. 

McKewin knows just how to 
write this type of situation: Just 
enough bickering to make Jill and 
Fred seem like competent people 
wlio can^t be^pushe^^rduhff, biit 
enough sense to know how to 
manipulate him. And boy do they 
know how to manipulate. 

While Dick is at lunch, Jill and 
Fred give Patrick a lesson in 
power. Dick wants Patrick on this 
project so badly he's practically 
willing to do anything Patrick 
wants - and Patrick wants a very 
expensive house in Brooklyn 
Heights and the $50,000 down 
payment. So, Jill and Fred tell an 
objecting Patrick how to get it. 

McKewin writes the classic 
teacher-student relationship, 
adding just a hint of sarcasm and 
the perfect amount of.scandal. 
The situation becomes a deli- 
ciously intense scene of "will he" 
or "won't he" and gives McKewin 
the chance to write about obvious 
corruption without giving the 
audience a lesson in its draw- 
backs. It's an ideal scene that is 




David Dukes and Stephanie 2imbalist star in "Ad Wars. 

only improved upon by the play's 
final minutes when everything 
comes to a head. 

McKewin's knack f^or layering 
subtext on top of subtext and sto- 
ryline on top of storyline is fan- 
tastic. It may be hard to believe 
that there's more than one pitch 
going on, but it's never hard to 
follow. This is the mark of a great 
writer. McKewin lakes care to 
reveal certain aspects only when 
necessary. He never gives away 
too much, but he never keeps his 
objectives hidden either. He's got 



the perfect mixture; making this 
comedy as explosive as its prod- 
uct. 

STAGE: "Ad Wars." Written by 
Vince McKewin. Directed by Jenny 
Sullivan. Starring. David Dukes, 
Stephanie Zimbalist and Tim 
Ryan. Running through May 28 at 
the Court Theater. Performs 
Thursday through Saturday at 8 
p.m. and Sundays at 2 p.m. and"? 
p.m. It moves to the Tiffany 
Theater June 2. TIX: $20. $15 with 
a valid student ID, For more info 
call (213) 466-1767. 




MANN 




MANN 




LAEMMLE 




GENERAL 


1 


LANDMARK 



Westwood 



Santa Monica 



West Hollywood 



Westwood 



West L.A. 



VHIAGE 

961 Broxton 
208-5576 



The Perez Family (R) 

(1:45-4 00)-/ 15-10 TO 



NATIONAL DltHartf«MitVM|tMW«(R) 

10925 UndOrook (1000-100-4 00)7 15-10 30 130 
20S-43W 



CmtERION 4 

1313 3rd St Proinenade 
395-1599 



CRfHRION S 

1313 3rd St Promenade 
395-1599 



Frtndi Kin (PG-131 
(11 30? 15 5 00] 
-7.50-10.30-12.45 

-- ^l ' ■ 

Fora«tPtr1s(P0-13) 
m 15 2 00-4 45) 
■7:3O-10:15-12:a 



tuNsn 

(213)848 3500 



•RUIN 

948 Broxton 
239-MANN 



FrvKliKinlPG 13) 
(2.00-4.45)-7 30-10 15 



CRITERIGN 6 Wtillt Yov Wart SlMpIng (PG) 

1313 3rd St Promenade (11 

395-1599 



rt Sleeping (PG) 
11.45 2 00 4 30) 
•7:20-9 50 12 0) 



FESTIVAL 

10687 Lindbrook 
208-7664 



My Family, Ml FamllU (R) 
(1 00-4 00)-7D0-10 0(4 



Weekend Programe 

Fri/Sat Mtdniartt 

ItoMac 

Clerfca 

Frame Uf 

Erotlaee 

Pnip Fldlofl 

Set/SunllOOAM 

LatckoDroffl 

Tifrero 

Frame Up 

Hout* ol Bemboo 

Tte Bed You Sleep In 

A 6reel Day in Heriem 



AVCO CINEMA 

Wilstiire at Westwood 
475-0711 

LA s FIRST CHOICE PRESENTATION THEATRE 

70m(n • THX SOUND DOLBY STEREO 

The TOTAL EnterUmment Exper«r)c< 



WCSTSIOE PAVILION The Enfllehman Who Went Up 
GoWwyn A Hill And Came Down a MoenUIn 

47S-0202 (12 30)2 45 5.00 7 30 945 



THX Dolby 



1 1 30-2 00-4 30 7 00-9 30 
12 30 300-5 30-800-10:30 



THXDTS 



12 00 2 45-5 15 



' 745 10 30 



REflENT 

1045 Broxton 
206-3259 



(11 



' A Ultle Prlnceai (G) 
1:30-2 00 4 30) 7 00 930 



Santa Monica 



Vllla«e o< the DamMd 



Caafar (P6): Sal 7 30. Sun 5 00 
d(R): 12 15-2 30-5 00-7 30^9 45 



WESTSIOE PAVILION 

Go4dwyn 

475-0202 



WEtTSlOE PAVILION 

Goldwyn 

475-Ce02 



WESTSIOE PAVILION 

QoMwyn 
475-0202 



WIMRoH* 

3 25 7 40 10 00 



The Secret ol Roan Inish 

(1?00)2 15430 700-915 
No Wed 7 TO Show 



AGoahMovIe 

(1145 135)5 50 

SepAdm Pictare Bride 

(12 15)2 30-4 45 7 15 9 30 



MONICA I 
1322 2nd Street 
394-9741 



PIAZA 

1067G4erKlon 

206-3097 SepAdm. 



il't W(Mlii| (R) 

(2 15)7 0(5 
ijMaMMartolPB-13) 

(4:45)-93() 



Satyairt Ray s ^alaaimar 

(2 00)-7TO 

SepAdm Red Cap 

4 30-930 



Beverly Hills 



LAEMMLE 



WESTWOOD 1 

I0606ayley 

208-7664 



Onttreat (R) 

15 00) 10 21) 

Doloret Clslboma (R 



T^-n WLA/Beverly Hills 



WESTWOOD 2 

1050Gaytey 

206-7864 



WESTWOOD 3 

lOSOGayley 
206 7664 



Friday (R) 
(2:45-5:00)- 7 1 5-9 3<5 



Kit* of Deatli (R' 



ROYAL 

11523 SM Blvd 
477-5581 



Bamt by the Sen 

4M7TO950 
Set/Sun(1:00)-4:00-7TO9 50 



M0WCA2 

1322 2nd Street 
394-9741 



MONICAS 

1322 2nd SUeet 
394-9741 



M0NICA4 



SatyajHRay'tOwnriaia 
(130)-4 15-7TO-945 



Beverly Connection 

La Cienaout Beverly Blvd 

Free 2 1/2 hour validated parking 

669-6911 



Santa Monica 



NUWILSMWE Tko Mntary o( Ram»o 

1314 WHalure Bh^d 5 TO 7 25-9 50 ( • Fri/Sat Midnight) 
394-6009 Sat/Sun/Wed 12.30-2.45-500-7.25-9 SO 



(2 15)-4 45-7 15-a45 



TNX Dolby 



1 2 00-2 30 5 00- 7 30 1 TO ( « Fri/Sal 



Tbe Perei Famll* (Rt 



FarlMlll: (1.15)730 
1322 2nd Street Swimming wltti Sbarin: (3 35)-9 50 



394-9741 



From Hollywood to Haaol: (5 40) 



Deatli (R) 

730945 

Gordy (G) 

(3.005:15) 



MUSIC HAU 

9036 Wilshire 
274-6869 



515-730-930 
Sat/Sun (ia)-3:10)-5:15-7J0-9:30 



1322 2nd Street 
394-9741 Tbe 



WESTWOOD 4 

1050Gay1ey 



Ra6 Rvv 

(100-4:00) 7:00-iao5 



West Hollywood 



Santa Monica 



CRITERION 1 M* Family. Ml Famllla |R) 

13133rd SI Promenade (11 (»-1 SO-4:50)-7 45-10 30 
395-1599 



CRITERION 2 

1313 3rd St Promenade 
395 1599 



Friday IR) 

(1130-2 30 4 30) 
-7 00-915-1130 



CfirTERIORI 

1313 Srd St Promenade 
395-1999 



AUmaPrtiMaM(B) 

(11 10 1 40 4 Jo) 
■7. 10-9 30- 11 45 



8666 Sanaol (at Cratcent HelgMt) FreoParWag 


SUNSET 1 
(213)846-3500 


Swimming witli Itie Sharkt 
(1.00)-3.10-5.20 7.40 9.55 

- ■ 


SUNSET 2 

(213)848 3500 


Wild Reed* 
(1:45)4.20 7 00 9 40 


suNsns 

(213)848-35TO 


•9CfCK MS DMVVy 

(110)3 20-5 25 7 45 10 00 


suNsni 

(213)848-3500 


Tbe Underneetb 

(1jO0)-3 15-5::!P-7:55-10 15 


suNsns 

(213)846-3500 


AlUlAMf 

(2«))-4:30 7 00-9.30 



Weekend Program* 

Fn/Sat Mtdmam 

ot tbe FMaa GallMaa 

Peking Eiprat* 

A Better Temmerrow ni 

Heroic Trio 

Sat/Sun 1 1 TO am 

Mailfca and I 

Do*ert Bloom 

Patber Pancball 

Tbe World ol Apa 



TNXOalky Crlmtaa TMa (ft) 

12 30-3 0O-5 30-8 TO 10 30 (♦ Fri/Sat 12 TO) 
1130-2.00-4.30-7:00-9.30 



Dolby Bad Boyi (R) 

1 1:30-2 15-5 00-7 45-10 30 (♦ Fri/Sal 12 TO) 



Dolby 



MarlariWaMlaKm 

12 15 4 45 9 15 

OouWe Feature Circle ol Friend* (P6-1S) 

2 30-7 00 



NUWILSHIRE Cramb 

1314 WiKhire Blvd 4 30-7 00-9 40 (« Fri/Sal Midnight) 
394 8099 Sal/Sun/Wed 11 30-200-4 30 7 TO 940 



UNITED 



Westwood 



UA WESTWOOD Tbe Enallebman Wbo Went Up 

1 0889 Weilwonh A Hill Aad Came Ooam e Moentain 

475 9441 12 20245510735 10 TO 



CNEIT 

1282 

474 



PACIFIC 



Westwood 



WMIa Yea Were Steealna (PG) 

etvd 2 15 4 35 7 05 9 35 

Sat/Sun 12.002.15 4.35 7.05-9.35 



Dolby Village a( Ma DamMd (R) 

12 1S-2:46-6 15-7 45-10 10 (» FrVSal 12:20) 



LANDMARK 



UA WESTWOOD 

10689 Weilwonh 
475-9441 



UA WESTWOOD 

10689 Weilwonh 
4759441 



ranatNrtBlfS-IS) 
12 45-3 l()-5 40-8 10- 10 40 

Forget Part* (PG 13) 
11 45 2 fO-4 40 7 10 9 40 



West L.A. 



UCH.A 



NUART RabalWNbaalACaaaa 

1 1272 StnU Monica 5 30 8 TO (> Sat/Son 12 30-300) 

478-6379 Olaak 6amber FrMay MtdnIgM 

Raafey Horror Saturday MMnIgM 

VM Maa l aaM at httpy/www.movienet com/moytanet 



Camyas Evoati LafaMi al Ma FaM 

Ackerman Granfl Ballroom Wed/Thart/Fn O 4 30 9 45 
825 1958 TMma A laelta 

$2 par mgfM Wed/TTwri/Fn O 7 30 

CEfiNit httpy/*a(v*r2 taaa.BcU a6ii/ laifaw/cac.html 



20 Tuesday, May 23, 1995 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



ORPER yOOR YEARPOOSr NOW 

-TO ORDER, CALt * 



^■lP..;5i#*«^ ; :W^.>m^ m 




OR 3TOR FV XNE OFBCE 
A-fS 2aS KTERCkTMOFI? 



The UCLA Center for the Performing Arts ancL 



the UCLA Student Committee for the Arts present 



The Russian Village Folk Celebration 



Tuesday, May 23, 3:00 PM 
Fowler Amphitheater 
Free Admission 



"■,•<! 



For information, 
Call 206-7408 




Spjanning three generations, these renowned Russian ensembles vA/ill display the diversity of their 
viHage communities, performing traditional songs and dances as they represent their distinct living 
cultures. 

Babushkas from CherenOVO: An ensemble of four elderly women from 
the Northern Arkhangelsk region. Dressed in red ptaid jumpers and birchbark slippers, these 
grandmothers sing soulful courtship and wedding songs. The Babushkas suggest the prominent 
role of Russian women in the transmission of culture from generation to generation. 

Old BollOV^rSS Exiled to Siberia in the 17th century for refusing to accept Russian 
Ortnbfioxy's reforms, this mixed male arxl female chorus sings harmonic compositions of a spiritual 
nature 

RadoveS from Voronezh: Demonstrating the continuity of a living 
tradition, the Voronezh group of young mimes and dancers learned the songs and dances of their 
region as done by their ancestors. 



*• ^» •• ^ • « ft^ « ^« i •^ • <• • ^ • *»• i% i« , "i 



A * 



TestMasters Crushes 
The Competition! 



rison 



TestMasters Kaplan Princeton Review 





l-ecture Mours 


80 


56 


•40 




Course Lecture Mrs./ 
Clinic Lecture Hrs. 


60/20 


28/28 


35/S 




IN/liriimcfm 

InstrLJctor 

l_SAX F»ercentilo 


99thi 


QOthi 


95tl-| 




Live Instructor 

MelpliriG 

Hours F>er WeeR 


55 


O 


O 




L-avv Services 
Official Licensee? 


Yes 


No 


Yes 




Personal Set of All Real V*»<£ 
LSAT Questions? YCS 


No Yes 




OoLirse Oost 


$785 


$795 


$745 



There is no comparison! 

We are the LSAT specialists 
Call today for more information. 

l-800-696'L{§»AT 



Bad plot, characters 
ruin 'Honeymooners' 




Sexual references, 
treatment of rape 
slowdown show 

By Jeana Blackman 

The best thing about "The 
Honeymooners" happens the 
moment you walk in. The space 
is intimate with only about 15 
seats and you're 2 feet from the 
playing area. Seemingly a nice 
place to see a 
show ... that 
is, until the 
actors walk in 
and begin to 
speak. 

The ill-fated 
play by Angelo' 
^Michael 
Masino starts 
off pretty 
poorly but gets 
worse, much 

worse. Essentially it's about how 
a woman gets raped and her 
newly wedded husband blames 
her, its moral message being that 
men should be supportive and 
rape is not the woman's fault. 

Instead of truly examining the 
complicated issue of rape and all 
of the emotions it raises, Masino 
chooses to manipulate every 
stereotype and makes a mockery 
^ the entire ordeal. 

First there are the two men 
from Brooklyn on the tower side 
of life - complete with gambling 
and drinking problems plus con- 
nections with the local mob. As 
if every low life in Brooklyn is 
associated with a mob boss 
named Tony. 

Joey is the new husband and 
he's played by Masino. who also 
directs the play. Somebody stop 
him. His Brooklyn accent is real 
enough, probably since he's from 
there, but other than that there's 
nothing to his performance. He 
struts aroundvthe stage occasion- 
ally baring his chest, recking of 
machismo. Unfortunately he is 
so cartoonish it's impossible to 
lake him at all seriously. 

His pal Jake (Jo.seph T. Zito) is 
really no better, but since he is 
more of a supporting character 
it's slightly forgivable. Near the 
end, he actually has a few amus- 
ing lines, but mainly he's just a 
fellow brute. Their scenes 
together are more reminiscent of 
"Married... with Children" than 
anything believable. 



Instead of truly examin- 
ing the complicated 
issue of rape ... Masino 
chooses to manipulate 
every stereotype and 
makes a mockery of the 
entire ordeal. 



To her credit. Lambert gives 
the most credible performance 
and the few scenes that are 
decent involve her. But even -she 
can't overcome poor dialogue, 
poor script and poor acting on 
everyone else's part. 

From the beginning it's diffi- 
cult to comprehend why Linda 
and Joey are together in the first 
place. Their first scene together . 
is their wedding night and they 
fight within two minutes of the 
start of the scene. Joey is spout- 
ing his male dogma about how 
his wife isn't going to work, blah 
blah blah, and Linda's response 
is equally energetic. He stomps 
out. 

Then Linda goes on her hon- 
eymoon alone and gets raped. 
She comes back to an unsympa- 
thetic Joey. He leaves and she's 
alone with Lisa. What's going to 
happen next? Who cares? 

This play just drags so slowly, 
the minute hand on your watch 
will seem to freeze. There are a 
few jokes, or at least lines that 
are supposed to funny, but they 
elicit barely a murmur. 

Technically the show is pass- 
able, except for the horrible 
sound design. Music plays at odd 
times and doesn't seem to fit the 
mood of any given situation - 
not that there are any strong 



The girls dort't escape the 
stereotypes either. The wife. 
Linda (Christine McQuade), is a 
struggling actress who gets raped 
by a seedy producer. Then after 
she gets raped, she temporarily 
becomes a lesbian with her 
friend Lisa (Kathleen Lambert). 

Lisa, by the way, is a waitress 
for the mob boss that Jake and 
Joey are involved with and she 
has to do sexual favors for his 
clients. She is also a wanna-be 
actress that has dreams of open- 
ing her own flower shop. 



("The Honeymooners") 
reveals nothing but a 
contrived plot ... and 
pathetic, moronic 
attempts to either 
shock or humor with 
sick sexual references. 



moods anyway. There's no name 
given for sound designer, but 
with phone messages that are 
inaudible and sound that is com- 
pletely inappropriate it's no won- 
der the person remains 
anonymous. 

The ending is perhaps the 
worst offense of all. Linda is 
about to leave with Lisa to go 
visit her father's grave in New 
Mexico as a way of getting oyer 
the rape. Joey sheepishly begs 
forgiveness for his earlier behav- 
ior but Linda is not receptive. 
That is until he says as he walks 
out the door, "I will always care 
about you". Suddenly they're 
going to her father's grave 
together. Pretty cheesy and 
melodramatic. 

Then the final scene. Don't 
worry there's no surprise. Linda 
and Joey come back ready to live 
happily ever after. Meanwhile 
Lisa and Jake have slept together 
and now he's going to help her 
with that flower shop she's 
always dreamed of. 

From beginning to end this 
play reveals nothing but a con- 
trived plot, stereotypical charac- 
ters and pathetic, moronic 
attempts to either shock or 
humor with sick sex references. 
Don't see this play unless your 
life depends on it. Even then, it 
might not be worth it. 

THEATER: "The Honeymooners" 
by Angelo Michael Masino play- 
ing at Theatre/Theatre at 17134 
Cahuenga Blvd. in Hollywood. 
RUNS: Friday and Saturday at 8 
p.m. and Sunday at 7 p.m. 
through June 18. TIX: $10 gener- 
al. For more info and/or reserva- 
Jjon8Gfill(213)550:-6941^ 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertalimieiit 



TusMlay, May 23, 1995 21 



FOLEY 



From page 17 

he told the audience he had just 
come back from an archeological 
dig where he had discovered 
something shocking. 

Foley's character had learned 
that Jesus Christ was a very bad 
carpenter. Foley's proof from the 
expedition included a three-legged 
table and a misshapen hunk of 
wood they thought was a spice 
rack. 

"So it was\ I thought, pretty 
innocuous." Foley says. "Except 
in the last line - which I thought 
was a good joke - T ~s a i37 
'Although Christ may have been a 
great prophet and possibly the son 
of God it seems pretty obvious 
that as a carpenter he was not even 
capable enough to construct the 
cross on which he met his martyr- 
dom.' 

"And just because of that one 
line it was banned - I think it actu- 
ally got cut from the HBO version 
too." 

Even the Kids' censored materi- 
al caused a lot of angry letters. To 
Foley, it was more the network's 
job to take care of those. The 
response to one skit, however, 
caused him to write back. 

"There was only one time that I 
really wanted to explain to some 
people that we weren't trying to 



"Tliere was ... one time 

that I really wanted to 

explain to some people 

-t4^at we weren't trying 

to be hurtful." 
David Foley. 

Comedian 



be hurtful." 

That controversial skit was 
called "The cause of cancer." In it. 
Foley outed another Kids' mem- 
ber, Bruce McCulloch. as the 
actual cause of cancer. 

"Some people wrongly inter- 
preted that we were making fun of 
cancer. I actually sent a letter to 
someone who wax very, very hurt, 
who had lost someone to cancer. 

"Back then cancer was like the 
boogie man, it was the scariest 
thought you could have: And that 
skit was just trying to alleviate 
that tension a little. 

"At the time we did that piece a 
very close friend of ours was 
dying of cancer and she quite 
liked the piece." 

Foley's role on the prime time 
comedy, "Newsradio," however, 
has not caused any of the same 
problems. 

"It's not like 'Newsradio' is 
looking to be shocking or any- 
thing, we really are doing a 
straight ahead comedy show," 
Foley says. "We haven't run into 
anything where we've said this is 
what we want to do and the cen- 
sors said we couldn't do it. 

"Of course we're all realistic 
about what kind of language we 
can use. It's not like we're being 
really naive and saying, 'Ya know 
... wouldn't it be nice if this char- 
acter suddenly said "cunt".' 

"We're working within the con- 
strictions but not feeling any con- 
straints." 

Even with a new show, Foley 
hasn't changed much. The come- 
dy may be different, but his beliefs 
remain the same. 

"Coffee's always a good thing. 
That's my message to the youth, 
the kids out there, the children lis- 
tening - that coffee is always a 
good thing." 

TELEVISION: "Newsradio" returns 
this fall on NBC. It airs Tuesdays at 
8:30 p.m. 



Luscious Jackson spurs Palace pep rally 



By Kristin Flore 

The members of Luscious 
Jackson look as though they 
belong on a Wheaties box, not a 
rock stage. 

And while appearances can 
deceive. Luscious ladies Viv, Jill. 
' Kate and Gabby 
do nothing of 
the sort. Their 
music and man- 
ner are as down 
to earth as their 
appearance, 
which their new 
album title, 
Natural 
Ingredients, 
suggests. 

But the girls-next-door schtick 
stops short of the music, which is 
an eclectic mix of everything but 
the ordinary. Funk, disco, dance, 
moody chords and keyboard 
effects intertwine and recall the 
motley sound sculptures of Beck, 
as well as his laid-back delivery. 

Though praised by the young 
KROQ crowd, Luscious Jackson 
look the Palace stage last Tuesday 
night prepared to break band-audi- 




ence barriers, not guitars and amps. 

The band immediately broke out 
its better songs and tumed the the- 
atre into a pep rally by demanding 
any crowd's favorite contribution 
to a show - screaming on cue. The 
audience's shrill cries filled out the 
mostly wordless choruses of the 
band, whose lyrics, or lack thereof, 
are a trademark. 

Instead of poetic or angry mut- 
terings. Lu.scious Jackson opts for 
a simple "wooo" to get the point 
across - a point which seems to be, 
"Ch^ill and 4iave a good time," 
which it did. 

Keyboardist and resident chore- 
ographer Vivian composed tongue- 
in-cheek Temptations-style dance 
routines that all four members per- 
formed. Such antics kept the show 
going longer than the music, which 
began to slide in quality and diver- 
sity after the first half of the set. 

Vocalist Jill corrected a .security 
guard when he tried to stop a fan 
from taking the stage, and soon it 
was filled with eager audience 
members. Ordinarily, this may 
have sparked a stage diving match 
or some other gruesome teenage 
stunt, but in an unusual show of 



maturity, restraint or pure lethargy, 
the fans refrained from moshing 
and actually listened and danced to 
the music. 

Luscious Jackson's mellower, 
hypnotic sound or kick-back per- 
formance style may be what Icept 
body parts moving in their places 
and not over others' heads. The 
show seemed more of a get-togeth- 
er thae a raging party, which fit the 
tone of the music to a tee. 

At times, however, the band per- 
formed too little. Aside from the 
lead singer, the ladies seemed quiet 
and not sure what to make of their 
role as performers. They didn't 
seem to work toward a climax dur- 
ing the set. and as a result, the 
crowd's energy began to lag toward 
the end of the show. 

However, their unpretentious 
style is better than an overblovt.'n 
extravaganza of false energy and 
emotion, and it leaves you with a 
^nse of who the girls really are. 

Though the main set ended with- 
out a bang, the encore brought 
back the wild opening act, 
Lunachicks, for a final spin on the 
stage-turned-dance-floor with 
Luscious Jackson. 



IfXuscious Jackson is The 
Breakfast Club, the members 
ofLunachicks a:re definitely 
straight out of the Rocky Horror 
Picture Show. Complete with tat- 
toos, tutus, tinsel and plenty of 
kitsch attitude, Lunachicks live up 
to their name. 

Their rowdy opening act was 
reminiscent of the Cramps or the 
Waitresses, with seductive teasing, 
vulgarity and energy to spare 
(move over Courtney Love). 

The l-unachicks' outlandish cos- 
tumes, stage^ntics and power^ 
chord driven songs are a stark con- 
trast to Luscioas Jackson's no-non- 
sense style and mellowguitar, 
filled with unusual sixth and sev- 
enth chords and techniques. 

The two bands danced together 
onstage during the encore, 
Lunachicks' guitarist like a 



whirling dervish and Luscious 
Jack.son's drummer like a chaperon 
at a high school dance. Their 
shows were almost photo negatives 
of each other, but it was clear they 
shared a similar desire to entertain 
and stretch the boundaries of the 
norm without taking themselves 
too seriously. 




eatscor^. 



(^ 



<^(i^ 



(^ 



Kaplan helps you focus 
your test prep study 
where you need it most. 
We'll show you the 
proven skills and test- 
taking techniques that 
help you get a higher 
score. 



great skills... 



Kaplan has the most complete arsenal of test prep tools available. From 
videos to software to virtual reality practice tests with computerized analysis 
to great teachers who really care, nobody offers you more ways to practice. 

1-800-KAP-TEST 

get a higher score 







22 TuM^y, May 23, 1995 



Dally Bruin Classified 



-^ 



Classified Ad Information 



Daily 



Bruin Classified Information 

225 Kerckhoff Hall, 308 Westwood Plaza, Los Angeles, CA 90024 

Class Line: (31 0) 825-2221 Class Display (31 0) 206-3060 

Fax (310) 206-3075 

We reserve the right to change, reclassify, revise, or reject any classified 

advertisement not meeting the standards of the Daily Bruin. 

Our office is open Monday-Thursday 9-4, Friday 9-2. 



Classified rates 

Daity, 20 words or less 
Daily, each additional word 
Weekly, 20 words or less 
Weekly, each additional word 
Display ads ■- student rate/col. irH:h 
Display ads ■- local rate/col. inch 





Deadlines 


$7.00 


ClmilMliMads: 


.45 


1 working day before prinling, by noon. 


25.00 


Classified display ads: 


1.30 


2 working days before printmo. by noon 


8.10 


Make checks payable to the 


11.25 


UCLA Daily Bruin. 



The ASUCLA CommunicMom BoHri tuly tupporU the Unhmi^ of CaMornia's poMcy on 
nofldiscnminatton No nwNum iM acoepi advcfttiaments j^rhich presant persons of any origin, 
race, rekgion. sex. or stnial ortMMlon In I damenlng way or irnply that they are lirnHed to 
poslikm. capabilities, rotes or iMus in society. NaUlMr the Daily Brum nor the ASUCIA 
Communicatkm Board has inrnUgalMi aiiy of the saivhMs advertised or the advertisers 
representad in this issue Any person belief that an adverttsement m this issue vkiiated the 
Board's policy on nondiscnminatkw stated herein should communicate complaints in writing to 
the Business Utanager. Daily Brum, 225 Kerckhoff HaN. 308 Westwood Ptaza. Los Angeies. CA 
90024. For assisUnce with housing dtscnmination problems, call the UCLA Housing Offfce at 
(310) 825-4271 or call the Westsidc Fair Housing Offk:e at (310} 475-9671. 



1. Start your ad witfi the mercfiandise your are selling. This makes it easier for readers to quickly scan 
the ads and- locate your item(s). 

2. Always include the price of the item you are selling. Many classified readers simply do not respond 

to ads without prices. ' s 



Frequency & Agency Rates Available 
Icol. X 1 ' 2inches x linch. There are no cancellations after noon the day before printing. 

How to write a good ad 

3. Avoid abbreviations -- make your ad easy for readers to understand. 

4. Place yourself in the reader's position. Ask what you'd like to know about the merchandise, 



and include that in the ad. Include information such as brand names, colors, and other specific 
descriptions. _^__^^_^^___^__^^^___ 




Campus Happenings 



Alcoholics Anonymous 

Mon. Discussion, Fri. Step Study, AU 3625 

Thurs. Book Study. AU 3525 
Tuos. and Wed DiscuMion. Dental A-3-029 

All times I2;10-l;00pm 

For alcoholics or Individuals who have a 

drinking problem. 



4 Financial Aid 



Cash for college. 900,000 grants available. 
No repayrrwnU, EVER. Qualify immediately. 

1-800-243-2435. 

COLLEGE MONEY CUARANTEEDI IOC's of 
millions in scholarships, grants, aid & private 
funds. Be smart, apply domt. 1 -800-549-2400 
ext«9101. 



7 Good Deals 



GRADUATION ANNOUNCEMENTS AND 
INVITATIOI^ much cheaper than UClA's 
prices...Per»ooalized, 25 for $32.80, 100 for 
$45.90. Large selectior^, rush orders wel' 
co me. Elegant Invitalions. 310-652-6550. 
INSURANCE WARI WE'LL BEAT ANYONES 
price or dor^'t want your business. Ticltets, 
accidents, student/staff discounts. Request 
Jhe 'Bruin Plan.' 3 1 0- 777-881 7 o r 21 3 -873- 
3303. 



THIS WEEK amy ! 



ALL books in stock: 

Economics. Business, 

General Hea th and 

Nutrition 



3 01 , 



Zorfi 



■ I lll4IHllllll.il I 

A Level Aci«erman Umon • ?06 4041 



9 Miscellaneous 



ALPHA DELTA CHI 

Is recruiting Christian women for sorority 
membership. If interested, call Tracy, 310- 
320-4930 orCheryll, 310-4712275. 

JOHN LENNON 

A philosophical er>quiry into his life, work, 
arvJ influerKe. 9-weel( course commencing 
V9/B5. Kinko's conference room, Torrar>ce. 
310378-0536. 



10 Personal 



••THE DAILY BRUIN ASSUMES NO RE- 
SPONSIBILITY FOR ADVERTISERS' OR 
CUSTOMERS' EXPERIENaS CONCERNING 

ADS IN THE PERSONALS SECTION. 

HEALTHY ALTERNATIVE TO BAR SCENE. 
Browse through perspective datesi 1-900- 
562 7000 ext. 6739. $2.99/min.. Must be 
1»Yfi. ProcallCo. 602-954-7420. 

OJ SIMPSON!!! 

Guilty or innocent? Voice your ov<m opinion 
America. Call...1 -900-945-9600 Ext-117. 
$1.9^mir>/184- only, touchtones only. Infb- 
service, Studio City, CA. 21 3-993-3366. 

WITNESSES 

BUS ACCIDENT VICTIM seeks witnesses. 
1C^24/94, 3pm, at Hilgard/Leconte. 54-yr-old 
Asian woman, wearir>g green coat, fell. In- 
jured herself on Bus 21 . If you have ar^y info, 
please call Yinfc 21 3-735-4422. 

VVNTED: 100 PEOPLE 

Lose 10-29 lbs. in 30 days and earn SSS do- 
inn it 100% Kuarantee. Call 31 0-281 -8828. 



12 Research Subjects 



BEDWETTfNG BOYS 7-11 yr«. and their fa- 
milies rweded for UCLA research project 
Subjects will receive $20 and a free develop- 
mental evaluation. 31 0-B25 0392. 

COUPLES NEEDED 

Research on personality, compatability. Free 
phone consultation offered regarding dynam- 
ics of relilionihip based on test results. Geri, 
310-281-6533. 



12 Research Subjects 



12 Research Subjects 



12 Research Subjects 



NERVOCIS? ANXIOaS? 
FEARFUL? WORRIED? 

Research volunteers between the ages of 18 and 65 

experiencing these symptoms for at least 1 month and 

in relatively good liealth are needed. Volunteers will 

receive a brief exam in order to determine eligibility. 

Qualified volunteers receive free basic physical 

exam/lab test and compensation up to $495.^^. 



California! CLINICAL TRiALSl 



MEDICAL GROUP 

Please call 1-800-854-3902 



CALIFORNIA 



PLEASE CALL 



Feeling depressed, sad or hopeless? Lost 

interest or energy? 
Sleeping too much 
or too little? Crying 
frequently? 
Participants 18 to 65 

needed for medical research study. 

Quatified volunteers may be comp>ensated 

up to $660. 

1 -800-854-3902 



DEPRESSED?? 

AND A STUDENT OVER 20 YEARS? Earn 
$20 in 2-hour study on relaliorvhip between 
physiological activity and inf^agery. Call lean, 
310^25-0252. 



VOLUNTEERS NEEDED FOR cardiac mag- 
netic resoruryx imaging research. $1(]^ U 
hours max.). Call 310-824-6714 (rom B»n- 
4pm or pa|«e 310-777-1 719«. 



HYPERACTIVE BOYS with attcntional prob- ^ 
lerrvs 7-11 yrs, needed (or UCIA research 
project. Receive S20 and a free developmerv- 
tal evaluation. 310-825-0392. 

Liccrw:d Psychotherapist working on dodor- 
al-disMnallon interested in irxilviduals wtw 
experienced childhood k>use and neglect. 
Aduh-childrcn of alcoholics, eating disorders, 
vidinrts of irK:cst. erKouraged to participate 
Free consultation arvl evaluaflion. Voiccmail 
3ia284-4a8V, office 213-658-7213. 

NORMAL HEALTHY BOYS 7-11 yrs, and 
their families needed (or LKZLA research pro- 
ject. Receive $20 and have a tcientiflc learrv 
ing experience. 310-825-0392. 

Psychology Study 

Adult children of psyc^wiogists, psychiatrists, 
other physicians, health professionals, want- 
ed for brief study. 2S-)^ars>. Compensation. 
Call Mike, 81 8-9800450. 

SMOKERS STUDY 

In good health, 18-55, wanted for smoking 
cessation using (ood supplements. AJI partio 
ipanU rccchw free treatment with nicollne 
gum. Call 310-824-6671. 



13 Rides Offefed 



DRIVE OUR CAR 

from LA to the East Coast. One to New Eng- 
land, one to D.C. Early/Mid June. 310-556- 
5648. 



15 Wanted 



GRAD TiX 

Graduation TickeU Needed. Social SclerKies 
Ceremony at Pauley on VI 8. Needed for kits 
of relatives. Willing to pay. 21 3-734-4568. 



16 Lost and Found 



FOUND, ON MAY 8TH, Black male puppy 
w/d)llar In paridng lot 14. 310-206-5657. 

FOUND. Set of keys. Found near Cayley and 
Weybum on May 7, 1995. Call 31&208- 
1865 to claim. 



19 Sperm/Egg donors 



ECC DONORS NEEDED, age* 20-32. lor Irv 

fertile couples. Generous compensation. 
Leave name, address, telephone r>umber (or 
Information and application. 310-273-4827. 
ECC DONORS t^EDED. All info confiden- 
tial. Please call 31 0-28S^333. 



19 Sperm/Egg Donors 



EGG DONORS NEEDED: Healthy females 
between 21-34years old w/medkal Irv 
turance. Paynr>ent of S2200 for medical pro- 
cess. MIrru Navas 310-829-6782, Monday- 
Friday. 

l^tcaae help Infertile Japar>ese-American. Will 
pay nwdical expenses arxf $2,500 to 
Japanese, Korean, or Chinese egg dorwr. 
Grad studenU call (21 3)765-5300. Use code 
BH. 

SPERM DONORS needed for ar>ortynrtous 
dorux program at one o( the largest sperm 
banks In the oiuntry, earn up to $42Q^no. I( 
qualified. Contact Heidi at the California 
Cryobank 310-443-S244. ext 24. 



22 Health Services 



ALONE-STRESSED-OVERWHELMED. Sup- 
portive courweling. Confidential. Irxtividuals, 
couples, groups. Adjacent to can>pus. Carole 
Chvin MA, MFCC. 310-289-4643. 



22 Health Services 



BODY SCULPTING 

3 TO 5 TIMES BETTER RESULTS awr other 
products I Great tasting, advanced nutritional 
beverages. Call todayl 818-594-3358. 



DEPRESSION? STRESS? RaATIONSHIP 
PROBLEMS? PARENTING ISSUES? Individu- 
al, couple, family therapy for adults, adoles- 
cents, children. 1 9 years clinical expcricrKX. 
Accept most managed care and IrwurarKse 
plarw. Reasonable rales. Westwood Villa§e. 
Steven Cherman, L.C3.W. M.F.C.C. 310- 
837-9277. 

IMPROVE MEMORY... 

mental clarity, physical stamina, digestion. 
May control stress, anxiety, PMS, depression. 
All natural, organic. 30-day guarantee. 
Call 1 -800-927-2S27X-2734. 

PSYCHOTHERAPY 

aiNICAL PSYCHOLOGIST (psy140e2) 
trained at UCLA offers time-limited psycho- 
therapy focused on removing blocks to aca- 
demic arfd work effidcrKy, and positive rela- 
tionships, kieal (or students arvJ faculty high- 
ly motivated to change. Sliding scale. 310- 
273-3864. 

SENSUAL MASSAGE 

$20 SPECIAL FOR WOMEN ONLY. Relaxing 
full body, sensual massage by Italian man. 
Comfortable atmosphere. 310-479-6434. 

STUDENT RATES 

(Hychotherapy/counseling by Bruin alum. 
Couples-individuals. Call for free corwuKa- 
tion. Sliding scale. Liz Gould. IMr«17869. 
Arlen Ring, Ph.D. -supervisor, PSY#8070. 
310-578-5957; pager, 310-572-4092. Con- 
venient WestvMXxi location. 




23 Beauty Services 



SUPER 1 NAILS 

Student discount wAXlA ID. 1735 
wood Blvd. 310-478-2702. Open 7 day* a 
week. Free paffclng urvler Ross. 



30 Help Wanted 



MODELS NEEDED 

PETITE AND TALL, men arwJ wonrwn. Earn 
SlSOCVday. fashion cllcnU include BeneQon. 
No experterKie necessary. 310-551-1823. 

$7/hour + BONUS 

Flexible hours, LXTLA Annual Fund. Call, 
310-794-0277. 

ACCOUNTING 

Growing company seeks ir>dividual wA>ack- 
gour^Vmajor in accounting, krvoicir^g, track- 
ing of accourtis payableAeceivable. Flexible 
hoursA^ork-al-home possibilty. Pay r>ega(l- 
able. David, 1-800-870-6696. 

ACTORS/MOOELS. Auditions by appoint- 
ments only. For commercials, films, print ads. 
All types/ages needed. No experlerKe neces- 
sary. No fee. Imawe, 818-222-9091 . 

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT. Dynvnic 
high profile norvprofit. Computer skills, 
Wir>dows, WordPerfect, Paradox. Fax or mail 
resume w/salary history: ESA1DF, 1427 7th 
Street. f2, SanU Monica 90401. FAX 310- 
458-3937. 

AIDE NEEDED FOR 
7-Y/O AUTISTIC BOY 

ASSISTANCE NEEDED w/daily living, be- 
havior, general cogpitlve skills. Full-time job. 
Aide will work on team wAither profession- 
als. Experierxx working w/Autistic Popula- 
tion preferred. Perfect position If interested In 
Special Education. Parents arc a State ap- 
proved NorvPublic AferKry (or Autism. Staff 
members have 20-f years experience. Contact 
310-542-4146. 



ALASKA JOBS! 

ALASKAN FISHERY PARKS AND TOURIST 
RESORTS HIRING, earn great $$$ this sum- 
mer, free transportation, room, board, get all 
the optionsi Call SEI 919-490-8629. 

ALASKA JOBS Earn up to $6,000Anonth in 
the fishing iryJustry. Free transportation. 
Room and Board. Male^emale. No expert- 
ence necessary. 310-285-0085. EXT A9340. 
ALASKA SUMMER EMPLOYMENT. Fishing 
Industry. Earn to $3,000-$6,0004ATtonlh 
plus bei>eflts. Male^emale. No experierKC 
necessary. 206-545-41 55 ext A59346. 
APARTMENT ASSISTANT MANAGER. $200 
deduction from rant 10416 Irene St Call 
213-387-S530. Pai^ 2134128-9177. 



Daily Bruin ClaMHM 



Tuesday, May 23, 1995 23 



— ^ ' 



30 Help Wanted 



30 Help Wanted 



Accelerate Your Career 
with the GaAs Company 

Vitesse Semiconductor Corporation is seeking talented, self-assured 
graduates who are motivated t)y ttie opportunity lor real contribution, 
recognition and responsibility for ttie following positions at our Camarillo 
tieadquarters: 

• DESIGN ENGINEERS (Analog/Digital) • PROCESS ENGINEERS 

• PRODUCT/TEST ENGINEERS • CAD ENGINEERS 

II you possess a BSEE/MSEE degree, this is your opportunity to work 

with leading-edge engineers at a world class company providing 

high performance, high volume solutions to the Who's Who of , 
telecommunications, datacommunications and automated test equipment. 

We offer an attractive compensation package including equity participation.' 
Please mail/FAX your resume to: Vitene Semiconductor Corporation, 
741 Calle Piano. Camarillo. CA 93012. FAX: (805) 389-7188 EOE 

l\4/F/D/V. 



VITESSE 

StIMCONlXJCTOn COrWOMJIOH 





ASIAN FEMALES 

Shampoo companies (Sebastiar^ need asian 
female hair models. All-ages/all heights okayl 
No experiertce necessary. Top payl Call free 
1-800-959-9301. 

ASSISTANT 

for market research firm. Full-time/part-time. 
Exposure to many irwiustries, good telephorw 
skills needed. Call 9am-10pm dally, i^4rs. 
Rost 310-391-7232. 

ASSISTANT P/r. Research, typing, filing, er- 
rands. MUST KNOW WORD/WORO PER- 
FECT; for real estate investor In Bel Air. Fax 
resunr>e 310-471-4885. 

Assistant to Entertain- 

m ent & Sports 

Attorney 

In Century City is sought to haryile varied 
secretarial duties. Typing, filing, arxi phor>es. 
Excellent communicatiorVphone skills a 
must. Light dictation ar^ bookkeeping. 1 -2 
years experience ideal. 20-22k/yr plus bonus. 
Must be highly organized, detail oriented, 
conscientious arxi computer literate. Fax re- 
sume and salary history to: Steve Linett at 
310-286-1728. 



ASSISTANT. P/T mornings for computer 
school in Westwood. Need computer arxl 
typing skills, bookkeeping and good English. 
S9/hr. 310-470-8600. 

ATHLETKVBOYISH MALE MODELS. Earn 
$150-$300 PER HOUR. Surfer, student, jock 
types. Must be 18-24, clean-shaven face, lit- 
tle/rxi chest hair. Playgirl-style magazir>es, 
videos. Nudity required. Highest $$$, imme- 
diate payl Beginners vwclcorr^e. Brad, 310- 
J92-4248. 

BALLCX)NISTS 

Party decorators, singing delivery drivers, ar- 
tists, party-planning assistants needed at Bal- 
loon Celebrations. Fast-paced, creative erwi- 
ronment. 1 0920 LeConte, Westwood. 310- 
208-1180. 

BARTENDER TRAINEES. Earn $10a$200 da- 
ily. No experierKC necessary. National Bar- 
lenders. 213-380-3200, 310-558-0608, 818- 
994-8100. 

BARTENOERVWAITERVWAITRESSES. Bistro 
of SanU Monica hiring friendly arxd energetic 
waiters, waitresses, bartenders. LunclVdirmer, 
full-tim^art-time. ExperierKc required. 
2301 Santa Monica Blvd. 

BLENDING/SALES 

Now hirirtg crew. Smoothie King. Vl/fl. 
11740 San Vicente Blvd/Gorham. Excellent 
opportunity tor studcntsl Call after 5pm, 
310-826-3050. EOC. 

BCX>KKEEPER F/C 

Full lime, fO(Ml wtpmof^. Lotus 1-2-3, prop- 
•fty imn<gwwm ii p ef faw o hdpful. Berte- 



fils. SmA Resume to M>4 J. M«nL Co., 225 
No. Crescent Oflv, Beverly Hills, CA 9021 0. 

CAMP COUNSELORS 

B-WEEK BEACH ORCNTEO DAY CAMP 
PROGRAM; 2-WEEK HK>I SIERRA CAMP- 
OUT. MINIMUM AGE 21. EXPERKNCEO 
W/CHiLOREN,WATER SPORTS. $32(VWEEK. 
310-826-7000. 

CAMP COUNSELORS 

CAMP HIGHLANDS In Pacinc Palisades, 
lune 26 September 1. M-F. 9:30am- 2:30pm. 
Experience with children beneficial, %6/hr. 
Call Andrew or Kurt 3ia459-40e3. 

CAREER 
MINDED 

ECOLOGICALLY SOUND product brokerage 
seeks outgoing career-oriented individual to 
help fill key entry-level positions w/potential 
for management. Attitude more import«>t 
than experience. 818-447-0331. 



CASHIER/COFFEE MAKER, PTAT help want- 
ed for coffee-cart, Westwood- location, ex- 
perlerKe a plus. Applications taken: 1081 
Westwood Blvd. In front of Wherehouse, 
lOarrt-lpm, Friday 5/26. 818-810-8812. 

CASHIERS 

FOR HOUYWOOD BOWL RESTAURANT, 
nighu Jur>e 3rd-end of September, 4-6 
nightsAMeek. Previous cashiering preferred. 
S5.2S^ur .fgratuity. 213-851-3588 iorap- 
plication. ■ 

CASTING IMMEDIATELY! Extras needed for 
feature films, commercials, ai\d music videos. 
Earn up to $240 per dayl No experience 
needed. Work guaranteed! Call today 213- 
851-6102. 

CHEMIST FOR Q.A. 

^ T* T position open i^^rtn vitro mfe. company or ■ 
requires Bachelor degree in natural scierK:es. 
Please fax resume, woric experience w/salary 
history to Human Resources 310-453-3050. 
You will be contacted only if you are being 
considered for the position. 

CLIENT OPER. MNGR 

Professionals responsible for direct manage- 
merM of staff, all facets of medical billing, col- 
lections. Must have professional demeanor, 
ability to meet deadlir>es, excellent commu- 
nication, problem -solving skills. Should have 
3-*- years nrtedical accounts receivable man- 
agement experience, knowledge of CPT and 
ICD-9 diagnosis coding. Positions based in 
LA. Fax resume to 310-390-8030 or call 310- 
915-8029. Medaphis Physician Services Cor- 
poratlon. 

CLIENT SERV. MNGR 

Professionals who enjoy servicing physiciara. 
Must have 3-«- years experience in medical 
managenwrvt, ability to interact w/physiciarH; 
exterMive krv>wledge of CPT & ICD-9 diagno- 
sis coding, managed care, capitation, FFS, 
medical terminology, reimbursement pro- 
cessing. Excellent communication, analytical 
& spreadsheet skills. Some travel required. 
Positions based in LA, San Bcrnadirx). Fax re- 
sume to 310-390^8030 or call 3ia91 5-8029. 
Medaphis Physician Services Corporation. 

COMMUNITY SERVKIE OfFCER (CSO) Pro- 
grams are hiring for fall quarter. Think ahead, 
apply now. 15 hrs. min, flexible schedule. 
$6.16 to start, $6.63 regular pay. Must be 
full-time UCLA student. Call 310-825-21 48. 

~~ COPYWRITERS! 

WE NEED a sharp busir>ess researcherAtvriler 
w/great writir^g skills to write Make Money at 
Home reporU. Recorded infa: 310-358-7199. 

COUNSaORS, VNWA. ARTS, GYM, Video, 
Nature, Ropes, tnd KMIr^ InstrucUirs Need- 
ed by WLA Day Cwnp. Work wAiilldren, 
naiM njn, and earn iftoncy vils sumivwr. 
Must be ra^Mnsiblt, anaryitic, and enloy 
working wAMIdrcn. Oril 3f4>-47l-7474. 

COUNTER PERSOM/r^iyriOf AVMLAOLE 
at Dryclcan E^ tp w . Afiply In panon. 2441 
SanU Monica Olwrf. Santa Monica, «M04. 
310-829-9S92. 

CRUISE SHIPS & VACATION RESORTS HIR- 
INGI Earn up to S2,2004/monlh. Wodd trav- 
el. F/T arKi seasonal employment No experi- 
ence necessary. Call 310-271-4147, EXT 
C924. 

CRUISE SHIPS HIRING. Earn up to 
$2,0004ynyinth. World travel. Seasonal and 
full-tinoe positions. No cxp neccssvy. For 
info, call 1 -206-634-0468 ext. CS9346. 

DANCERS EXOTIC WANTED! New club is 
kxiking for outgoing, attractive girls. Darters 
average $2S(yJiiA and up. 18^-, no experi- 
ence necessary. Call 818-76S-7739. 

DAY CAMPS 

serving Conelo and San Fernando Valleys, 
SImi, Camarlfb, and Mallbu seek fun caring 
couneekirs and special Instructors (or nature, 
gym, horsebadt rkJing, flshlr>gAMallr\g, rafts, 
MTlmmlrtg, sports timtyg, ropes course and 
more. Now IntervlewlfMl 81B-865-6263. 



30 Help Wonted 



DRIVER 

AND COAOVCOMPANION. Approx. 3- 
6pm, Tues-Fri. IO-6pm, Saturday (Varies 
greatly). Clean DMV, insurance, refc. serve of 
humor, reliable. 818-789-7907. 

EARN $500-$2500 

on your next casino tripl FREE report Write 
to: Casino Report, P.O. Box 571961 Tvz«ia, 
CA91357. 

EARN EXTRA MONEY 

PT/rr without disturbing what you are pre- 
sently doing. One of the fastest growing pri- 
vately-OMmed companies. Call 213-782- 
7065. 

EARN UP TO SICVHR cleaning houses and 
offices. Tons of work. Call today and go to 
work this week. Full and part-time work. 
Ficxibie schedule. Wodc in your area. €ar- 
necewary. Call today at 310-453-1817. 

EASY MONEY! 

Driver for 1995-1996 to pick-up children 
from local school. Monday-Friday aftemoorw, 
flexible hours. Reliable, own car, insurarKe. 
S8-Sl0^hour. 310275-1835. 

EVENT STAFF 

EVENT STAFF FOR CONCERTS, sports, and 
special ever^. P/T. Work around your acade- 
mic/athletic schedules. 818-885-7338. 

EXCITING JOB 

HOUSEKEEPER wanted, SM house. Charming 
family w/pets. Requirements:extrenr)ely effi- 
cient, good driver w/car. Fu!l-time:summer, 
part-time:school year. Salary rwgotiable. 21 3- 
525-1341. 

FITNESS 
ENTHUSIAST 

Healtf^utritkm oo. seeks entry levelAngr. 
position. Attitude more importar>t than ex- 
perience. $3-5AXyrrK>. potential. Call 818- 
447-7455 for appointment 



Free Room ft^Bpard 
plus $600 a month 

— in Westwood resident — 



Fluent English/Driver's License 

Available: 

evenings/weekends 

Please Call: 

(310)470-3589 

ask for Jan 



FT-GETTY TRUST 

Position open for a resourceful, nrtotivated, 
ind resporwible irxlividual with 2-3ycars 
busir>ess experier>ce. Duties include a/p, 
tracking and nrtonitoring construction costs, 
preparing contracts, and special projects. 
Proficiency in Excel required, strong aptitude 
in microprocessing preferred. Send resume 
by June 8th to: The J. Paul Getty Trust, c/o 
Human Resources - BPO, 401 Wilshire Blvd. 
*900, SanU Monica. CA 90401 . No phone 
calls please. 

GENERAL OFFICE 

If you're a positive, energetic, and organiied 
person who enjoys working with people, we 
have an excellent opportunity for you. We're 
a growing comparty with room for advance- 
ni>ent Casual, dynamic envirorwnent. Pay 
and berwfits open for discussion. Call Susan 
at 310-453-181 7. 

GENERAL Of FKIE/TELE PHONE: Westwood 
Public Relations Firm is kmking for an experi- 
enced, qualified, enthusiastic person to fill 
our ger\eral officc/rcceptiorust position, if you 
are hardworking, mature, and have terrific 
telephone skills, we need you TODAY! F/T, 
entry level position offers salary plus berwfits. 
Call Kathy at 310-446-4800 or fax resume 
and cover letter to 3 1 0-446- 1 896. 



GET PAID 

|0 watch TV! Exciting new method. FREE 24- 
hour recorded message reveals detaHs. Call 
ai 8-775-3878 Ext- 101. 

HO$T(ESS) 

CNERGETIC and enthusiastic for trendy 
Chir«ese cafe in Century City. Apply Yirt 
Yang, 10250 Santa Monica Bl. M-F, 2-7PM. 

HOST/HOSTESVCASHIER, Needed for the 
new dub in Westwood. PT/FT, Days and 
evenings. SSAtour. Call Steve at 310 208- 
7896, 10870 Weybum. 

INSIDE SALES 

Nationally known machine tools sale* com- 
pany has opening at entry level position for 
assistant to national sales manager. Aggres- 
sive, result-oriented iryiividual to develop 
and maintain sales via Irvofficc telemarketing 
w/eventual step-up to outside territory. Serwl 
resume: Attn:Johrt. P.O Box 570416 Tarzana 
91357-0416. 

Instructors Wanted 

Looking for bright, enthusiastic people to 
teach SAT Prep. High test scores required. 
Transportation required. We will train. Flexi- 
ble Hours. $1Mw. Servi Cover letterAesume, 
including vour scores by S/)1/95 to: A Com- 
petitive Edge, Attn: Barry, 1 1 500 W.Olympic 
Blvd. Suite 400. WLA, 90064. No Phone 
Calls Plevc. 



30 Help Wanted 



INTERNATIONAL EMPLOYMENT- E»n up 
to $25-S4S^our teaching basic conversation- 
al English in Japan, Taiwan, or S. Korea. No 
leaching bafckground or Asian languages re- 
quired. For informalfon call 206-632-1146 
ext J59345. 

INTERNTIONAL JOBS 

EARN UP TO $2S-$5a/hr. teaching basic 
corwersational English. Work in Japan, Tai- 
wan or South Korea. No Asian languages or 
teaching background required. 310-288- 
0212, EXT J9204. 

. JEWISH HEBREW 

and Sunday Schools need teachers, 1995-96. 
Good Jewish Education and love of children 
desired. Yonaton Shultz 213-852-6570. 

LAW OFFICE — 

Clerical secretarial positions. Must know 
WordPerfect. Have office experier>ce. Good 
typing skills, flexible hours. Wilshire & Clen- 
don. 3ia475-0481. 

LIE FOR $$$. 

Fox Televisfon wants you for a new show. 
Call Todd at 818-973-2392. 

LIFEGUARDS 

Certified lifeguards wanted for pool in Pacific 
Palisades. $7-9/hr. Call Andrew or Kurt at 
310-459-4063. Bam-IOpm. 

MALE MODEL for men's health magazine 
ads. Pays $200. Send photo of face and 
chest. 1 1 693 San Vicente, Suite 1 59, Los An- 
geles, CA 90049. 

MALE MODELS. Asian, Eurasian, and all 
types. No height requirement. Hot head, 
cards, posters, mags. Good money. FunI 213- 
664-2999 24hours. 



30 Help Wanted 



RADIO ANNOUNCERVDISK JOCKEYS. No 

expericr>ce ne c essary, produce^wat shows 
for our statfons. Spai* time. Free trainir^ 
great benefiu, 21 3-468-0064, 24 hrs. 

RECEPTIONIST 

F/T, rteeded lo answer phones, file, photoco- 
py, do light typing perform mailroom duties 
and run occasforul errarvis lor a motion pic- 
ture company in BH. Hrs:9«n-6pm. 
$40QMl Paid parking. Send resunw lo Per- 
sonnel, 9536 Wilshire Blvd., 0410, Beverly 
Hills, CA 90212. 

RECEPTIONIST WANTED for BH Office. 
Phones, general office duties. P/T or YfT. Ex- 
periervre in Microsoft Programs preferred. 
Please call: 310-657-9252. 

RECEPTK)NIST. Entry-level position available 
immediately for an energetic, hard-working 
person. Job irKludes heavy phor>es, client irv 
ieracfldn artd light office duties. Must have^ 
good phone marwters and front office ap- 
pearance. Call 310-274.8025 for an appoint- 
ment ■ 

RECEPTIONIST/FRONT OFFKTE MANAGER. 
Have a job waling for you when you gradu- 
ate! FA position in a Westwood Public Rela- 
lions/Campaign Management Firm requires 
an energetic, motivated self-staner. Tele- 
phor>e skills a must! Great entry level oppor- 
tunity. Salary plus benefits. Call Kathy at 310- 
446-4800 or fax resume to 3ia446-1896 
TODAY. . 



RETAIL SALES 

P/T help (or children's ckithing store. 
Saturdays a must $7Av. WLA area. 310-204- 
1896. 

RETAIL SALES. ChiWren's book shop. iS4ust 
be available Sat. and have knowledge of 
children's books. WLA 310^559-2665. 



MED. COLLECTORS RETAIL/RECEiyiNG 



Candidates must have experience working 
w/medi-cal, miedicare, HMO, private insur- 
ances. Billing skills required. Fax resume to 
310-390-8030 or call 310-915-8029. Mt- 
daphis Physician Services Corpor^ion. 

MEDICAL ASSISTANT 

for out-patient clinic. Must be fluent in Eng- 
lish/lapanese. Resunnes only please, to: 1950 
Sawtelle Blvd. Suite 145, LA, 90025. 

MGNT TRAINEE 

No experience r>ecessary. Company expand- 
ing in area. Seeking enthusiastic people to 
manage branch offices. $400(Vmonth 
♦benefits. 213-463-0633 

MODELS 

needed for posters and catalog assignments. 
All types 5'2'-5'10'. Photo lest required for 
all applicants. Top pay. 310-276-7648. 
MODELS: YOUNG MEN WANTED for nude 
and semi-nude modeling. Good pay. imme- 
diate work. Call Derek 213^45 9669. 

MTV EXTRAS 

18-25 years for MTV Malibu Beach House. 
Skate iialf-pipe celebrities, pool, and nwrel 
5/19-9/2. Call 81»50S-7545I 

NATIONAL PARKS HIRING. Seasonal & full 
time employment available ai National Parks, 
Forests & Wildlife Preserves. Benefits ♦ bo- 
nuses! Call: 1-206-545-4604, ext. N59341. 



NEW FACES NEEDED NOW 

• For TV Commercials 

• Movies 

• Catalogs 

• Videos 

call immediately 

(310)659-4855 



OFFICE ACCOUNTANT/BOOKKEEPER. $9- 
$12/hr, PT/FT. Prefer junior or above, MUST 
KNOW Excel, typing skills. 3-blocks from 
UCL^ Call Ron 31 0^70-61 75. 

OFFICE ASSISTANT. FA this summer. P/T 
during school year. Small Brer^twood law 
firm seeks organized individual with an inter- 
est in law to do filing and miscellaneous of- 
fice tasks. Flexible schedule. Hl^ to start. 
Call 310-207-5400 exl.75 for details. 

OFFICE ASSISTANT. f/T. Type 4Swpm, gen- 
eral clerical skiHs. aood opportunity, pleasar^ 
erwironw a nt Maad responsible, ir>deponderH 
■ worker. tBW to start 310-820^3651. 

OFflGE HBf. <3«viMl wwk for court report- 



♦tddrfng li^t typing 
jnd ^ting. Vff. FlexMt hours. 






NEEDED 



Eii|Hiil«WOi#Ml»»Wl>'ii»< fA job during 
sumnwr ««lth SMktenlial painting company. 
$^4Vf>our startk^wage. Call Paul, 310-504- 
4494. 

PERSONAL ASSISTANT for young profession 
al disabled. Help w^wme care. Nursing 
student preferred. Early morning, 3-5 
days/week. $9/hour. WLA. 310-312-0615- 

leave message. 

, PERSONAL TRAINER. Upscale fitness center. 
i^ Fernando West Valley. Knowledge of 
anatomy, Call Tim: 818-705-6500 ext 256. 

POSTAL AND GOVERNMENT JOBS. 
$2lAK>ur 4- ber>efks. No experience, will 
train. Toapply call 1-800-536-3040. 

PRFCT SUMMER JOB 

MARKETINC Ar« you eamir^ what you're 
worth? Are you ready lo focus and be your 
best? Call 310-281-81 11. 

PRIVATE SWIM INSTRUCTORS at client 
>e«qes. S144lMv«bonuses. Flexible Bch«J. 
uling. Hiring for summer. WSI plus slroi^ ex- 
perience. Call John 310-271-3441. 



Beverly Hills Menswear store seeks detail-ori- 
er>ted, computer-literate individual for nHjIti- 
raceted position. Most possess exceller« com- 
nHinication and organizational skills. Full- 
time. 310-471-6436. 

SALES PERSON 

for afterrMM>ns. Paris Pastry. No experier>ce 
necessary. $5.5(^xxjr. Apply in person: 1448 
Westwood Blvd. or call Corinne 310-474- 
8888. 

SANTA MONICA REAL ESTATE DCVELOP- 
_M tNT CO.: Looking for one or nwre enjhu- 
siastic irxiividuals who want to learn about 
real estate through assisting in the leasing of 
our SoullMirn Califorr>ia shopping centers. 
Will gain immer«e knowledge aryi experi- 
erx^ in real properly transactions, ranging 
from tenant prospecting and canvasing to 
lease documentation. $1000/n>onth + bonus 
of $500 per deal-sumnwr position. Please 
fax resunw to: Bollcnbacher & Kelton, \nc. 
310 399-0062. Attn: Brooks Borror. 

SCHOOLBUS DRVRS 

MAKE $9-10/HR. DRIVING CHILDREN. 
¥/l-Pr(. No experience r>ecessary, we will 
train. 310^472 7474. 

SECRETARY/RESEARCH ASSISTANT for psy 
chiatric research program. FA. Requires BA 
in social sciences. Must have expertise in 
WordPerfect, SltVhour. Brenda, 310-824- 
4447. 

SERVERS 

.WAITERS/WAITRESSES for Hollywood Bowl 
Picnic Baskets Restaurant, nights Jurw 3-er>d 
of September. Call 21 3-851 -3588 for applica- 
tion^ 

SERVERS WANTED/BIKINI. Earn $100*Ahift. 
Must be outgoing, attractive, 18^-. Call 818- 
7655217. 

SUMMER CAMP 

IN MALIBU. Salary plus room and board. Po- 
sitions include: sailing, water ski, pool super- 
visor, rifiery, song leader and cabin coun- 
selors. Call for application and' more informa- 
lion: 81»8e0 3700. ^__ 

SUMMER JOBS 

Activists needed to work on an initiative 
campaign. Havt fun, make a differerxre, earn 
a paycheckl $25a$60Q/week. 310-449- 
5390. 

SUMMER JOBS 

WORTH REMEMBERING. Earn (or school 
while t>eing a camp counselor. A grc«l 
summer job for students. Must Hvt in LA or 
Ventura County. Weekend intervlewtng *l^. 
Call 818-865-6263. ^__^ 

SUMMER JOBS! 

Hiring now. 5-10 full and part tWMe tabs 
earning $1Q|^. Jobs filled firsl-oanw, M- 
serve basis. Call 310374-4993. 

SUMMER JOBS. Earn SB-KVhr intervicwir^ 
al beach-sites/onthe-phor>e Uun.12-Sep.30). 
Full time requires 2-3 wcekend^irKirHh. Part- 
lime days, nighu, aryi w^ekerwk. Resume to: 
Dr. Mitchell Nidcs: 1 145 Cayiey Ave, #301, 
LA. CA 90024. 310-209 6016. 



SUMMER JOBS 

Fine High Sierra Family 
Resort at cool 7500' 
seeks live-in counselors 
(20up) to TtACH: 

• Western Equitation (2) 

• Canoeing (1) 

• Sailing ( 1 ) 

• Pre-School oxp to worK 

with children 2-6 yrs (4) 

• Swimming -♦; Lifeguard (2) 
•Adult Crafts A Jewelry (1) 

800-2 2 7-9966 

Call Dally or Surxlays 
Dat«»s Jun \F> to Sept 7, 19<?r> 



INK SMUDGE ON PAGE 



24 Tuesday, May 23, 1995 



Daily Bruin Classified 



30 Help Wanted 



32 Career Opportunities 



32 Career Opportunities 



33 Jobs Wanted 



I 



I SUMMER 
' JOBS 



Now hiring students and 

teachers for a variety of 

temporary positions. If you 

have office clerical skills 

such as Word Processing, 

Data Entry PBX. 
Receptionist, Secretarial, 

Typing, etc. 
Call for an appointment: 
Westwood — ^510)475-7700 
Los Angeles (213)386-3440 
Pasadena (818)796-8559 
Encino (818)906-1145 

Orange County (714)857-1444 

Stivers 

Temporary 

Personnel 

p:stablished 1945 



$90,000 

INCOME POTENTIAL 

JUNIORS & SENIORS 

DISCOVER HOW YOU CAN HAVE 
7^ CAREER AS ArSTOCK BROKER- 
CALL 1-800-571-8136 



TELEMARKETING 

PfT Appt Setters 

For Major Cars Org. in Pleasant Bay 

His Ofc Must Type 35 wpm+ Prior TM 

exp pref. $9/hr + comm 

(310)855-8603 



34 Internships 



ENTERTAINMENT PR. 

INTERN at celebrity PR firm. No fMy but 
great opportunity to learn. ScTibbl credit 
available. Flexible bourt. Beverly Hiitt area. 
Call Jer^nifer at 310-2B1-1 605. 

^NTERNS NEEDED 



*•*•*•*• • 
SUMMER WORK 

$10.15 Starting Pay Rate 

Part & Fiill-time positons. 
No experience required. 

Flex. Hrs., Training 

Provided. Scholarships & 

Co-Op Programs available. 

For Details Call: 

Long Beach area Tl 7W 1 66 1 
West LA. = ^ I O «J8 5 ^ ^3 66 



No. Ca/Bay area 4()8-45()-y57 1 
Sacramento 916-444-9096 

Hawaii H()H-«42-4597 

• ••••••• • 



BOOKKEEPING 

Medical records. Lxcellent opportunity for 
experierH:e, supervised by CPA. Computer 
krwwiedge, reliable, personable, self-rrwti- 
vated, skilled, intelligent. Fax resurr>e: 213- 
342^876. 

Century City InvestmertI Banking Firm seek- 
ing broker trair>ee and/or broker. Great op- 
portunity! FA. Call Denny Artache 310-843- 
9007. 



GRADUATING? 

ENVIRONMtNTAL MARKtTINC COMPANY 
seeks irxJividuals for entry- level/manager po- 
sitior^s. Attitude more important than experi- 
ence. $3000-5000/monlh potential. 818-447- 
7455. 



MULTI-MILLIONAIRE seeks leaders. Those 
wanting financial stability now call 1-800- 
720-2253 Exl-1 956. 



BARTENDER 
TRAINEES 

•no experience necessary 
•earn$100-$200 daily 
•more jobs than graduates 
•nation wide job placement 

NATIONAL BARTENDERS 
SCHOOL 

1-800-646-MIXX 

(6499) 

10 So. Cal. Locations 



Fast paced entertainment Manogement^ro- 
duction CO. seeks motivated interrw. Irvrred- 
Ible ir>dustry exposure, rvo pay. Credits: 
'Hook,' Jade,' 'Universal Soldier.' Fax r^- 
sume: 310-996-1892, Attn: Carol. 

MUPPETS! 

Do you love the Muppcts? Well then, contact 
Halle at 213-960-4096 about a script reading 
aryj research Intermhip. 

TALENT AGENCY. Literary Agent seeking In- 
tern/Assistant. Flexible hours, great experi- 
ery:e, room for advar>cement. Non-paid. 310- 
278-3600. 



35 Child Care Wanted 



BRENTWOOD 

Respor>sible, caring live-out for 4-y/o boy. 
Saturdays, some weekday evenings. Flexible 
hours. Need car, excellent references. Long- 
term. 310-820-7847. 

CHILDCARE WANTED, lOhoun/week (or a 
9-year old girl. Mutt drive. Mostly early, 
weekdays, ever>lng hours. Bel Air Area. 310- 
777-0074. 



32 Career Opportunities 



£NTRy-LEVEL OPPORTUNITIES 



SWIM INSTRUCTORS 

tarn $)0-14Air. Spring and summer. West 
LA/Vallcy. Experience a plus. Background 
working with children. Flexible hours. Greg 
310 289 72S4. 

miMAKKETLKS NEE IX D IMMEDIATELY. 
luccllcnl pay, flexible hours, near campus. 
Openings available immediately. Telemarket- 
ing expcrierK:e preferred. Call 310-552- 
b2S3. 

TELEPHONE SALES 

INVESTMENT FIRM located in Sherman Oak» 
socking broker's assistant. Part-time, hourly 
wane ♦bonuses. Call 818-783-4900. 

TRANSLATOR 

Student fluent in Chir>ese for book project. 
Need good translation skills (Chir>cse to Eng- 
lish). Good pay. Set own hours. 310 285- 
8616. 



US GCJVT. JOBS hiring now: IOC's of Entry 
level openings updated daily. Call loll free 1- 
800 549 23<)0, Exl»3B72. 

US/INT'L CO. 

presently operating in 25 countries. Expand- 
ing rapidly. Needs help immediately. PA 
$50a2,(X»/rTw; F/T $2,000-6,000/mo. 310^ 
274 3440. 

WAITERS 

WAITERS/WAITRESSES. Alleast 2 years ex- 
pcrierK* in Frer>ch service, banquet facility. 
Must own tuxedo. Call Avi, 3ia470-2821, 
10am-3pm. 10500 Wilshire Blvd. 

WORK=FUN 

Management. International marlteling firm 
expanding in L.A area. Looking for people 
wfx> like to travel and enjoy working with 
people. 3-5K/mo. potential. Call 818447- 
2580. 

WRITER 

SMALL CENTURY CITY LAW FIRM seeks fH 
excellent writer to prepare immigration peti- 
tions. No legal experierKe required. Word- 
processir>g experierx-.e. Degree Required. 
$11A>r start CallAax resume and writing 
sample (4-paget max.). Phone:31 0-553- 
6600. Fax:3iaS53^2616. 

WRITIRS EXCHANGE has work for creative- 
ly-talented writers. Paperback novels, Non- 
Fidton Books, Magazir>e articles, Screerv 
plays. Openings for good irHcrrw. 310-209- 
0681, Vernon. 



31 Temporary Agencies 



MAC/IBM SKILLS 

Worth SlttAwur. Don't gp to a temp fym. 
rXin't join the herd. Call SUPERIOR TEMPS. 
310-312-0131. 



Leadins downtown L. A. -based investment management firm has immediate full-time 
openings for bright, motivated grads interested in gaining exposure to a large, corporate 
environment. Positions are currently available in departments ranging from human resources 
to marketing. With your l-i- years of office experience and strong academic background, you 
will be able to fully utilize your excellent communication and organizational skills. ALL 
AAAJORS ARE WELCOME. 

We offer a competitive salary and attractive benefits plan that includes medical/dental/vision 
coverage, educational assistance, retirement and 401 (k) plans, and health club 
reimbursement. 

Please send resume to: 

BRUIN OPPORTUNITIES 

PO Box 2059 ^~ 
Los Angeles, CA 90051 



EOE 



y 



PC SOFTWARE SUPPORT 

Prestigious international downtown Los Angeles-based investment management firm seeks 
bright, organized, team-oriented, professional grad to provide user/PC support for its investment 
team. You will aid in the utilization of application software (Word, WordPerfect, Excel, Lotus, 
CC;mail, LotusNotes), including user support, training, troubleshooting, and maintenance, 
Degree in CS or Econ/Bus, with strong academic record preferred. Strong working knowledge 
of IBM-related products is essential; financial industry experience a plus. 

We offer an excellent starting salary and benefits packages which includes health club and 
educational reimbursement, medical/dental/vision coverage, retirement plan and 401 (k), and 
significant parking/commuting sukjsidies. 

Please send resume to: 

BRUIN PC SUPPORT 

P-O- Box 2059 

Los Angeles, CA 90051 

EOE 



mmm% 



/yj 



35 Child Core Wanted 



OCCASIONAL BABYSITTER needed for two 
children, 8 and 6 yean. \^, rcfererKO. 

Woodland Hills. 818-592-6263. 

Respomible person to help out with two 
children, afterrxmrWevenings, some wec- 
keryis. Possible driving llgra-housekeepir^ 
References required. Call Nancy 310-47S- 
8359. 

SUMMER SITTER (fun, energetic sludenO 
r>eeded for 1 3 year-old boy. Daytime hours. 
West Hollywood area. Car needed. Female 
prcfvred. 21 ^931 -0044,cxt261 . 



49 Apartments for Rent 



I^MfMUTE to UCLA 

WESTWOOD- SS25-S800 itudicVl -bdrm. 
fumlshe<Vlin(umished, pool, laurviry, ry> pete, 
no parking. 1 -year lease. 310-824-3000. 



1-BDRM$575 

Huge apartments. Ideal for roommates. Gar- 
den courtyard, pool, ^C, phor>e-entry. Near 
Sherman Oaks Galleria. Mirnjtes to campus. 
818-997-7312. 

T-BEDROOM $675 

Garden courtyard. Quiet residential area. Ap- 
pliarKes, blirvJs, parking, laundry, and nrmrel 
Bike or Blue bus to carr>pu». 310-477-0725. 

3-bd/2-ba, $960/mo 

WLA Corwenient to campus, quiet, rtewly 
painted, laundry, bright. Available Imme- 
diately. 11521 Rochester Ave. Informa- 
tion/open house, call 310-476-2317. 

3KD AND LA CIENEGA. Huge 1 -bedroom 
apartment. Sunny, immaculately maintained, 
parking, $700Anonth. Call llene 213-651- 
4002. 

AFFORDABLE APT. 

PALMS. S475-singlc, $575-1 -bedroom. Re- 
fridgerator, stove, disposal, A/C, pool, park- 
ing, laur>dry. Open house Saturday/Sunday 1 - 
5pm. 101 36 National Blvd. 310-836-1413. 

AMAZING DEAL 

WLA 1 629 Brockton. Single* $530. New 
appliarKcs, carpet, vertical-blirwis, cable 
ready, gated. Good student discount on park- 
ing. 31 0-477-01 12. 

BEVERLY HILLS ADJ 

l«.2-BEDRC)OMS S725 $895. SOME 
W/HARDVW30D FLOORS. ONLY 1/i 
BLOCK TO PICO BUS. ASK ABOUT BIG 
BONUSill 310-839-6294. " ^ 

BRENTWOOD 

2-bdrnVl-bth for rent. 11651 Gorham Ave., 
N of San Vicente, $775. 310-471-5388. 

BRENTWOOD ADI 

Bright spacious upper bachelor. All utilities 
paid (or including laundry facilities. $449. 
310-3120265. 

BRENTWOOD ADJ. 1 mile to campus. Large 
single, $625, available jurw 7th. Large 1- 
bdrm, $735, available June 21st. 1235 Feder- 
al Ave. 310-477-7237. 

BRENTWOOD 

Gated building, $105(ymonth. Airy 3-bed- 
roonV2-bath. Fireplace, stov^ridge, laur>dry, 
Berber carpet, miniblinds. 1/2-block from 
Wilshire bus. Grad student preferred. 310- 
275-7139. 

BRENTWOOD. $1 1 75/month. Luxury 
2bdrm, 2bath. New security building. Gated 
parking. Prime area. 508 Barrington. 213- 
934-5000. 

CLOSE TO UCLA 

WEST LA. Bundy/Sania Monica Blvd. 1-bed, 
1-bath. $60Q^mo. Laur>dry room available. 
Call evenin^ts, 310-820-7776. 



^COMPLETELY REMODELED* 

LARGE UNITS 

PICO/ROBERTSON AREA 

1,2 &3 BDRMS $550, $750, $950 

310-657-8756 ANNE 



CULVER CITY. $685. 2 bedroom duplex, se- 
cure, quiet, laundry, yard, garage. Buses, off- 
ftrect parking. Near Sony Studios. Avallble 
luly 1.310-837-6779. 

EAST OF VILLAGE 

Large 2-bdrnV2-ba. 1/2-block to campus. 
Gated-cntry and 2-car parking, large closet, 
dishwathcr, microwave. No pets. $129S&up. 
310-208-2376. 

FREE LAUNDRY 

CULVER CITY. 3^2. Miniblinds, track light- 
ing, NEW Berber capel. Stove, D/W, 2-cv 
parking. 4-miles UCLA. $1200. 213-936- 
2406. 

LARGE SINGLE 

Quiet area, Wilshire district, sepyate kitch- 
er^athroom, furnished/unfurnished. Trust- 
worthy student preferred. Call Dante al City 
News (eve) 714-773-4902. $395/nrH>nth. 

MAKE A DEAL!! 

WLA/PALMS. Single apartment. $550. Clean, 
large pool, convenient to shopping vnd 
Ua\ 310-204-4332. ^ 

MAR VISTA, $645. 2-bed/2 balh. Newer, 2- 
story, custom XCNtrktamt, fireplace, gated ga- 
rage, unU alarm. Open 7-day^-5. 11748 
Courtlei(^ Dr. 3ia391-1076. 

MAR VISTA, $845. 2-bedroom/2-bath. New- 
er, 2-story custom townhoutc. Gated garage, 
unit alarm, fireplace. Open 7-day^-5. 
1 1 748 Courtlel«h Dr. 3ia391-1076. 



Daily Bruin Classified 



Tuesday, May 23, 1995 25 




49 Apartments for Pent 



PALMS. 2-f 1 upper, bright, <^lct, gated park- 
ing, new carpet $675. Available now. Call 
Marios. 310-829-0569. 

PALMS. Discounted apartmertts. Ibdrnrv 
$550, 2bdrrTVlba- $725^ bachekw apart- 
nr«enU- $425. Minutes to Century City and 
Westwood. 3264 Overland. 310-837-3013. 

PALMS/WLA. 

1 -bedroom, 2-bedroom, 3-t>edroom, from 
$550 up. Bright, quiet, carpet/drapes, 
stove/refrigerator, parking. Close to bus, free- 
ways, shoppinn. No peU. 310-479-8099. 



LUXURY LIVING AT STUDENT PRICES PALMS: SINGLE&1BD 



RESERVE YOUR APARTMENT 



[•1^ 



S>^«"11. TO 

2 STUDENTS 

0^4eBE0BOOt^ 

" UP TO 

3 STUDENTS 

^ UP TO 

5 STUDENTS 



ROOFTOP SUNDECK • JACUZZI 

FITNESS CENTER • SAUNA • BBO 

GATED PARKING (EXTRA SPACES AVAIL ) 

CENTRAL AIR/HEAT • EXTRA LARGE PATIOS 

INDIVIDUAL APT ALARM SVSTEMS 

24HR. STUDY ROOM • ON-SITE LAUNDRY 



3 BLOCKS TO CAMPUS 

FREE ROOMMATE LOCATION SERVICE 



824-9691 



PM- 



"^ MAR VISTA Jt"! 



2B0. 2BA, 2 STORY 

CUSTOM TOWNHOMES. 

GATED GARAGE. CENTRAL AIR, 

FIREPLACE. UNIT ALARM 

* 1 1 748 COURTLEIGH DR $845 

• PALMS * 

2 BD, 2BA CUSTOM TOWNHOME. 

FIREPLACE, BALCONY, GATED 

GARAGE, ALARM IN UNIT 

♦ 3614 PARIS DR $995 

^ CALL (310) 391 1076 
' 0^* TO SEE THE 
la LOVELY APAfrrUENTS .1 



NEAR EVERYTHING 

WEST LA. $675+sccurity deposit. 1-bdrm/1 
bath. 1410 S.Barrington. 310-671-8570 or 
310-410-1499. 

NEAR SCHOOL 

BRENTWOOD, 11675 Darlington. 2-bed- 
rooms/2-balhs from $1100 and up. 310-410- 
]499. 310-671 8570. 

PALMS $575 

l-bdrnVI-ba, large upper quiet unit. 
Refrigerator, stove, parking, laundry. 3219 
Bagley. 310-206-9975, day. 213 876-0371, 

evening. 

PALMS $595, 1 -bedroom security building, 
very quiet, all appliarxxs. Convenient to 
campus. Security deposit $100. A/C, laundry. 
310-837-7061. 

PALMS $750. 2-bdrm/1 -ba, refrigerator, dish- 
washer, stove, central air. Fireplace, two urv 
dergrourxi parking. Quiet. Bus #12. 6-year 
new security building. 310-556-1686. 

PALMS 2-BR CONDO 

Stove, dishwasher, A/C, balcony, security 
building and parking. 10-minutes from carrv 
pus. $75(ymonth. Don, 310-636-9962, 310- 
838-1600 x-641 4. 

PALMS 371 7CARDIFF 

HUGE, 2-BED/2.BATH, $875. UPPER, FIRE- 
PLACE, EXTRA CLOSET, MX AMENITIES, 
GATED, NEWER BUILDING, QUIET. 1 BED, 
$675. 13-MIN TO UCLA NEAR THE 10 
AND 405. 310-836-7146 OR 310-836- 
0131. 

PALMS, SpKkMM 2-bdmV2-ba apt 

corrvenlent freeway, shops. Laundry, secured 
parking. Sublet available for July, August. 
$80(Vtatal, $40(ypcrMn. Call Kevin, 310- 

390-6602. 

PALMS-3675 VINTON. 2N0 FLOOR 2-\arf^ 
unfurnished bedt^-bath. $77Symo. Call 
310-544-3262. 



PALMS. $99S, 2-bed/2-bath, custom town- 
home, flreplaoe, balcony, gated garagi, 
alarm In urtit 3614 Farte Dr. 310-391-1076, 
837-0906. 

PALMS. $995, 2-be<V2-bath, custom town- 
home. Fireplace, balcony, gated garage, 
alarm In unit. 3614 Farls Dr. 310-391-1076, 

837-0906. 

PALMS. $995. 2-b«d/2-bath, Custom town- 
home, fireplace, balcony, gated garage, 
alym in unliL 3614 F«ri« Dr. 310-391-1076, 
837-0906. 



Single, $495. Ibdrm, $595. 1 month free 
rent Appliances, no pets. Call 9am.7pm 310- 
837-4196. Ask for manager. 

Professional Bidg 

WESTw6oD-2-BED/2-BATH, BEAUTIFUL 
PARK VIEW, balcony, large-bcdroomj, walk- 
in closets, full-amcnitics, rooftop-pool/jacuz- 
ai. Ready nmve-in. $1350. Call appoint- 
ment: 1 380 Veteran 310-477-5108. 

RESERVE NOW 

WESTWOOD. FALL AND SUMMER 
RENTALS. Ibdrm from $885, 2bdrfTV2ba 
from $1195. Walk to UCLA and village. 
Quiet small building with security parking. 
Call between 9am arxi 7pm for an appoint- 
nrmnt. 310-206-4835. 519 Clenrock Avenue. 

SANTA MONICA 

3-bedroonr>/2-bath w/garage. 15-mlnutes to 
UCLA Half-block south of Wilshire. For N/S 
grad student. Available 7/1. $160(Vmonth. 
310-828-6621. 

SHERMAN OAKS 

$735. Gated, 2-bed/2-bath, central air, dish- 
washer. Also single, $450, 1 3406 Moorpark 
St. 818-907-9237 or 816-222 8298. 

SINGLE, $425 

WLAPALMS. Stove, refrigerator. Convenient 
to Westside, UCLA and shopping. Call 310- 
559-7571. 

SINGLES & BACHS 

WESTWOOD. $475-$780. Overlooks West- 
wood Park. Clean, quiet. Pool, patio, gated- 
parking, entry-system. Available immediate- 
ly -)une, July, August. Terri 3ia477-6352. 

STUDENT SPECIAL 

SINGLE APARTMENTS. Near buses. Com- 
pletely renovated. Bike or ride to campus. 
Near parks. Laur>dry and parking. Massachu- 
setts E.of 405. $510. 310-479-2819. 



SPECTACaUIR 

Split-level single / 1 




•across from UCLA 

Utilities paid for select units 
Assigned gated parking included 




535Gaytey (310)208-3818 



TOWNHOUSE 

VM.A, 2-BDRAV2.5-BATH, newer, well-main- 
tained, corwenienlly located, security bulg- 
ing, subterrar>ean parking laundry. 31C)-479- 
6656. 

UNIQUE 

WESTWOCKVCENTURY CITY. Large, spa- 
clout singlet. Starting at $60(Vmonth. Air, 
Pool, 5-mlnulet LXIA Pleaie Call Pamela 
310-474-5700. 

WALK TO UCLA 

Westwood. Bacnekir apartment. Hardwood 
floor. Full bath and shower, refrigerator/courv 
tcr, no Ml kitchen. Utilitict included. 
$455^ionth. 310-206-6265. 

WALK TO UCLA 

WESTWOOD. Taking reservations for sum- 
mer and fall. Bachelor,itudlo, Ibdrm with pa- 
tio, and 2bdrm. HartKvood floors, spacious, 
bright, parking and laundry. Call 310-279- 
1667. 

WEST L.A. 

Large unfurnished or>e bdrm $600. Mini 
blinds, ceiling fans, stov^refrlgerator, new 
paint UCLA but line. 3637 Scpulvcda Blvd 
Apt. #5. (Two blocka north o( Venice Blvd) 
310390-5065. 

WEST LA 

Single, $595. 1 -person, no peU. Full kitchen. 
Carpets, UlrHk, parking laurwiry, 2-mllet 
UCLA By appointment. 11321 
Mastachuiettt. 310-477.6750. 

WEST LA. 10 minute* to UCLA, big !• brl^L 
Low move-In. ?-bdmV2-bth, Single SMS A 
up. WASh^R/DRYER, W.B. nreplacc, tec. 
alarm, ROOFTOP SPA 11221 Richland. 
476-3990. 



49 Apartments for Rent 



WESTWOOD 

2-BedroonV1-bath, $1050. Single, $675. 
Great location, 2 blocks UCLA. 1 car pok- 
ing. Available July. Dayi, 310-271-7S96. 
Evenings, i 10-286^0980. 

WESTWOOD 

2bedroonr>/2bath. $950 AND UP. TILE 
KITCHEN, STEPDOWN LIVING ROOM. UN- 
USUAL CHARM. 1-1/2 MILE TO UCLA 310- 
839-6294.»« 

WESTWOOD 

3-MINUTE WALK TO CAMPUS, security 
building, high-ceiling AJC, fireplace, inter- 
com, gated garage, no pets. BachelorAin- 
gle/single^loft/2-bedroom. $550-51200. 
310-208-0732. 

WESTWOOD 424 LANDFAIR, NEXT Tt3 
UCLA 2- and 3-bcdroom apartments avail- 
able for summerAall. Hardwood floors, bal- 
conies, laur^dry room,swimming pool. Call 
310-459-1200. 

WESTWOOD 

Sumnr>er housing. 522 Landfair. ibOO/mo. 
Double occuparx^. IrKludes cable, gas, wa- 
ter, trash. Call Keith, 310-794-371 1 or Kerim, 
310^24-0757. 

WESTWOOD -Landfair. 1 or 2 females to 
share 1 -bedroom in spacious 2-bedroom/l .5- 
bath townhouse. Available 6/19-8/31. Hard- 
wood floors, parking. $67S/month. 310-824- 
5564. 

WESTWOOD. $1395. 3- bedroom/2. 5- bath 
town-apartnr>ent. 1.2 miles near UCLA 1615 
Greenfield Ave. 310-459 6800. 

WESTVy«30D. Ibdrm, $1100. 2-bdrm, 
$1500. New, high quality luxury building 2 
blocks, south of Wilshire. Balcony, A/C, Ja- 
cuzzi, marble fireplace. Call Courtrwy, 310- 
4739998. 



WESTWOOD VILLAGE 

Enormous apartment.s with dining 
room, balcony, fireplace, bIt-ins 
Pool, gated subterranean parking, 

FREE CABLE TV. 
i Bedroom/ 1 Bath. ... ...fTt)TiT$^ liOO 

2Bedroom/2Bath from $l,30() 

691 LEVERING AVENUE 
(310) 208-3647 



WESTWOOD. DELUXE 1-BEDRM. 10- 
MINUTE WALK TO UCLA VIEW APAR. 
TMENT, QUIET BUILDING. AVAILABLE 
NOW. $900. 11088 OPHIR DR. CALL 310- 
206-8881. 310-208-2655. 

WESTWOOD. Taking reservations for sum- 
mer and fall. 2-bed/2-bath, all appliances, 
swimming pool^acuzzi, walk to IXTLA. 
$1200-1400. Call 310-824-0633. 

WESTWOOD. Walk to UCLA Large 2- 
bdrrTv'2-balh. From $1 250-1 4S(ymonth. Re- 
frigerator, stove, VC, fireplace, gated park- 
ing, rooftop spa. sun deck. 51 2 Veteran. 310- 
208-2655. 

WESTWOOD/BtVHILLS/CENTURY CITY ad- 
jacerH. Prime location. 2-bedroom $990, 
near UCLMMJses/ofTtce^mall. Large, beauti- 
ful, carpets, appliances, laur>dry, brigN, din- 
ing, balcony, private-garage, quiet-building 
310 474-1172. 

WESTWOODA»RIME. Acrost UCLA Con- 
trolled entry/parking. Full kitchen, l-bdrnm, 
$800-900, 2-bdrnrts, $1200-1300. Taking re* 
ervation* for summer and fall. 445 Larnifair. 
310-624-1969. 

WLA 

$600. Butler and Santa Monica Blvd. 1 -bed- 
room, kitcherx/dinm^ stov^refngerator, park- 
ing, laundry, 2-miles from UCLA, blue bus. 
Convenient location. 310-4523622. 

WLA LARGE 2BDRM 

WLA $800 and up. Large 2bdrm *} 3/4 
bath. Seperate dining room. No pets. 816- 
703-8248. 

WLA $1500. Large 3bdrnV2 full bath house. 
Nice yard. 310-620-1561. 

WLA l-BDRM 

$62S/nrwnth. Move-in boruis, first month free. 
Good ktcation, parking, laurviry room, 
stovcAridge, security building. 1530 Gran- 
ville. 310-453-4009. 

WLA 

2 bdrrrVI .S-bth, $950+security, gated co 
mmunily, mini-view, upper unit, bullt- 
ins/custom closet, pool/]acu2zi, tennis court, 
remote garage. 213872-1952, 310^202- 
1675. Ask for Percy. ■ 

WLA 

Special move-in rales, 2-bedroom, A/C, Fire- 
place, galed-parking and entry In quiet-bulM- 
ing 15-min ffom UCLA or SMC. 3414 Jas- 
mine. Call lor details 310^836-1360. 



WLA-$620 



BELOIT AND OHIO. 1 -BDRMS available, 
$620. Verticals and covcred-parklr^g, laun- 
dry, no peU, 310-477-3316. Singles, $5m, 
310-477-5472. 

WLA 1-bed $800-850, Single $635. Security 
building, parking, air, pooC \aiundrY, 1/2-mlle 
to UCLA, dote to bus. 1450 Midvale. 31 a 
391-2874, 



49 Apartments tor Rent 



49 Aporfmenfs for Went 



Sammev Housing Help 



out Our FREE Services 




Summ 

Suble 

Just 



^iSf^.^ 




Come see us in Sproul Hall Annex 
826-4491 

UCLA Community Housing Office 



V^LA-MELROSE PLACE? 

WLA Huge 2-bdrm/2-bath, $950; large 
bachelor $499. Swimming pool, sundcck, 
lauryiry, barbecue, appliarxics. Melrose Place 
look-alikel 1621 Wcslgate. 310-820-1121. 

WLA $815/month. 2-bcdroom/1-bath up- 
per, nice view, north of Santa Monica. Close 
to UCLA, shopping. Bright, nice neighbor- 
hood, greenery. Stove, refrigerator, balcony, 
new decor. Laundry, parking 1 444 Barry #5. 
310-264-0678. 

WLA $45(Vmo, bachelor near Santa Moni, 
ca^undy. Carpets, drapes, refrigerator, laun- 
dry, no pets. Available June 1st 310-822- 
6487. 

WLA BACHELOR $475. Close to campus, 
pool, laurviry, refrigerator, clean. 1330 S. 
Barrington. Day*: 310-451-0693, evening: 
310-473 4989. ^ 

WSTWD SINGLE 

One-minute to UCLA. SINGLE, $625. Fur- 
nished, unfurnished, laundry, pool. Parking 
$60/nx>. 310-206-2820. 

WSTWD VILLAGE 

MIDVALE N. or LEVERING. EXTRA LARGE 
U2 BDRMS, BALCONY, DINING ROOM, 3 
CAR PARKING, CHARMING, GARDEN 
APTS. 310-639-6294 



50 Apartments, Furnishied 



MAR VISTA $500-$60(Vmonth. Ask about 
free rent Attractive, singlc/1 -txirm. Large, 
pool, patio, barbecue area. Quiet building 
3748 InglewDod Blvd. 3ia3984t579. 

WESTWOOD. $895. Extra large 1 bedroom, 
walk to school and village. Available July 2. 
729 Cayley. 310-20641798. 

WESTWOOD. Large single, $725, walk to 
school ar>d village. Available June 21st. 667- 
669 Levering Ave. 310^206 32 IS. 

WLA$57S/mo. Ask about free rent. 
Attractive singles. Near UCLA/VA. Ideal (or 
students. Suitable for two. Quiet building 
1525 Sawtelle 81. 3ia477-4832. 



51 Apartments, Unfurn. 



CULVER CITY-$875 

Large, quiet, rrtodern 2bdrm/2ba. Patio, dish- 
washer, refrigerator, gated parking. 310-837. 
0761. 

MOVE-IN SPECIAL 

CHEVIOT HILLS ADJACENT. $895. Close to 
campus. Large 2-bdrrrV2-ba in security txjild- 
ing. Fully loaded, all amenities. }ia836- 
6007 or 310-376-8794. 

WEST HOLLYWOOD 

Huge, bright 2.bdmV2-ba, dining. Fireplace, 
laundry, carport. Fountain Crescent Heights. 
1-year lease. Available r>ow. $100(Vmo. 310- 
436-9635, 310-433-9605. ^ 

WLA $695. 2-bdrm/1.5 ba, dishwasher, A^, 
beautiful carpet, drapes, built-irw, balcony, 
high vaulted ceiling. 310-670-5119, 310- 
391 7779. > 

WIA$695. 2 BtDAUNNY UPPER. CLOSE 
to UCLA. Gated, south facing balcony, new 
carpetA>aint. Brockton, 310-390-4610. 



52 Apartments to Share 



$425 PALMS 

Own room^ath in 2-be<V2 bath apartment. 
All amenities irKluded, including parking. 
$425/n>a. -f security deposit. Call Ken 31 a 
615-9497. 

BRENTWOOD. Master bedroom and bath 
available in large 3 bdrnV2 ba w/only arte 
housemate. $47(ymonth >1/2 ulilitiet. 310- 
826-9117, Sam. 

PALMS. Must see. Own bdrnVbath. Modem 
glas^irrors. Black chronw. High celling*. 
Hug* pkaure windo«vs. Pool, bar. Security. 
Extras. $425/monlh. 310 204 3177. 

WILSHIRE. HIghrise, 19th floor. Spectaculv 
view. Own *mall bdrrM>ath. Pool, Jacuzzi, 
tauna, parking available. $46(Vmonlh. Walk 
to iXXAi. 310-474-5093. 



53 Roommates 



424 KELTON. N/S, Clean male. Share bed 
room, largf 2+2 apt. Quiet, socurtty building 
w/pool, Jacuzzi. $4(X)+ 1/4 ulililics. 310-824- 
2293. _^ 

BEVERLY HILLS 

Own room in 2-bedroorVl -bath beautiful 
apartment. Lovely tree lined street, high ceil- 
ings, lots of windows. $50(Vmonth. N/S. 310- 

825 6865, 310-772-0432. 

BEVERLY HILLS, Tve rent in exchange for 
minor housekeeping and chore*. Female pre- 
fcrred. 310-289-1404 leave mcMage. 

BRENTWOOD. N/S, malc/fcmalc profession- 
al/grad Uudent to share large apartment. Se- 
cured building W/D, fireplace, deck, p«k 
inn. $450 >^utilities. t^o pets. 310-620-5534. 
BRENTWOOD. T¥»»d roommates looking TorT 
third to share large 3-bcdroorTV3-bath apart- 
n^nt. Laundry. No security deposit. 
$S17/mo. 310-207-1747. 

HILGARD AVE. Summer and Fall, female 
students. Large house, rooms to share, T.V., 
kitchen laurxiry, housekeeper. Mrs.. Sola! 
310 208^8931. ^^ 

MARINA DEL REY, roommalt warited to 
share 2bd townhouse. Prefer grad student or 
older. Male or female. $725/mo. Available 
now Call Brian 3ia822 1312. 

NEED RMMATE NOW 

LISTEN TO ROOMMATE ADS ONLINE 
Roomate Services 900-644-7666. 1.89/.89 

for quick and easy listings in your area. 

PACIFIC PALISADES Own room in 2-bed 
roonV2-bath. 2-storics, hardwood fkx>r*, 
french doors, parking washer/dryer. N/S fe- 
male. $60(^T>onth. MU^ SEtl Jennifer, 310- 
459-0042. 

ROBERTSON/PICO AREA. Own room in 2- 
bedroorrVl -bath. $380^7mnth plus utjll(ic*. 
Water included. Near stores and but. 5-7 

miles to UCLA 31 a 559 5962. 

SANTA MONICA. Female music student 
wanted to share condo. Own bedroom 
w/piarw. Fumished w/privale bath. $55(ymo, 

including utilities. 310829-4667. 

VENKIE. Nice area, female preferred to share 
2>1 house w/22-year old female. W/D. Hard 
wood floors, own phone. $50Q/month. 31 a 
822-1166. 

VENKHTMDR. Hou*e, nice neighborhood, 1- 
block from beach. 2 rooms open, 3 decks, 
hot tub, huge. W/D, garage $62S/mo. 31 a 
823-2785. 

WESTWOOD. Female N/S roommate want 
ed. Share 2-bedroom 2-story apartment. Own 
room. Parking, laundry, hardwood floors, 
surtdeck, $60i^nrmnlh ♦ half utilities. 310- 
479^461. 

WESTWOOD. N/S female roommate to shve 
spacious 1 -bedroom (or upcoming school 
year. Security, clean, quiet, pool, parking. 

jAOO/mo. Mary. 3ia824-480e. 

WESTWOOD. Share spacious Ibdrm apt, 
walk to carppus, law student preferred, dis- 
count for tutoring Short term ok. Call Mike, 
310 2090966. 

WESTWOOD. Shve spacious 1 bdrrr^l bath 
apartment in University apart nr>ents. Security, 
A/C, fumished. Female. $437.S(ymo. Avail- 
able nanM. Close to Campus Expresa. 310- 
20 6-1665. 

WLA Share 2-bedroom apartmertt. private 
bath. $42S4^ililies. Non.«moking lem^lrs 
only, must be clean. Quiet area. Nea' KILA. 
Available knntediately. Gated security JIO-' 
559-5274. 

WIA Two rooma available, $38S and $365. 
Share bathroom, femalea pre f erre d , N/S. 310- 
390-7369, evcninR*. 



54 Room for Rent 



BEVERLY HILLS 

Onm room in 2-bedroom apartment. Female. 
Eitceilcnt area. Near tranaportalion. 
$4S(yifTwnth. ParkJnK. 310-656-6066. 

BRENTWOOD LUXURY. Hi^ private bath- 
room. Furnished, mini-kitchen, private en- 
trance, hardwood floor*, cable, nmar bus and 
campu*. Easy parking. N/S. 310-472-4419. 



26 Tuesday, May 23, 1995 



Daily Bruin Classified 



54 Room (or Rent 



CHINESE DISTRICT 

ALHAMBRA.YOU ARE CHINESE/VOU want 

ri Chinese home. 1 -masterfoedroom, 

S65(V$325 Ur thare. Lthared tingle for 

$250. Call:81&-576-2786. Available-July 1 . 

LA. Near Robertson. Room for rent in A-bdnn 
house. 1-roonrV$37S'^-t-1/4 utilities, irKlude all 
house privileges. Home: 310-836-8774, 
work: 213-265-3503. 

NEXT TO MURPHY 

WESTWOOO. Rooms in house. Quiet, noty- 
smoking female preferred. Private-bath, kitch- 
en, WashA^ry, yard, parking. $475 & $500. 
310-279-1436. 

SM -$390/mo./OBO 

4bd/3ba house wA^UCE living room, den. 8- 
minutes to UCLA. Near buses. Non-smoking 
" male preferred. Call h^an • 310-207-3212. 

WEST HOLLYWOOD. Furnished room for 
rent. Female preferred. $35C^month, utilities 
included. 21 3-876-1 626. 



WESTWOOO, LARGE ROOM, private balh, 
private entrance, furnished, kitchenette, clos- 
et. Close to UCLA. $50(Vnr>onth. 310-826- 
8588 am. or 470-3616 om^. 

WLA: $350/MONTH 

Male graduate student. Furnished bedroom in 
private house. Quiet for studying. Mi- 
crowave, refrigerator, r>ear bus. Weekly 
cleaning. 310-270-4387. 



55 Sublet 



1 SPACIOUS BEDROOM for 1/2 females. 
Furnished 2bed/2bath, 6/18-801. Walk to 
campus. Central air, pool/spa, laundry, 2 
parking spaces. $325/person. Call Kimberly 
310-824-2177. 

1 -BEDROOM SUBLET, totally furnished. 
1651 Veteran. 1-mile to UCLA. Hardwood 
Floors, parking, spacious. Available 6/1 5- 
9/13. $75(VmQnih. Call Dan; 310-825-9505. 

2-BED/2-BATH. Close walk to campus, Mid- 
vdlc/Kodchester. Furnished, luxurious apt. 
w/fircplace and balcony. Roof-top pool and 
spa. 2 parking spaces. Best offer. Call 310- 
479 7513. 

2-BEOROOM/2-BATH. Spacious, hardwood 

floor, brightly lit,_ parking available. 

_L140^month. July l4i--^lember liL 310- 

824-1212. 

5-MINUTES FROM CAMPUS. 1-2 roommates 
needed. 2-bed, 2-bath. Huge balcony, water, 
parking. $400- 500. Call 3ia208-5902. 

679 CAYLEY. Need 2 people for 1 of 2 bed- 
room furnished apartnrterH. Parking, water, 
cable irxrluded. Great locationi Mid-June- 
August. $375ea/monlh. 310-208-5005. 

AMAZING WESTWOOD. Wanted: Up to 4 
sublclters for clean and bright 2-bc(V1-bath 
LarvJfair Apt. Hardwood floors, patio, park- 
ing. $34S/pcrsor\/month. Available July 1st. 
Call Kevin 310-794-3461. 

ATRIUM COURT APT. 2-bed and bath, j a 
cu22'\, gym/weight room, A/C, extra parking. 
Fully furnished. $135(Vmo, or share. 6/19- 
9/19. Jason 310-209-6003. 



AVAILABLE NOW! 

WLA. Large room, huge living room, fi 
nished/unfumished. Clean arxi quiet. Parking 
laundry. $375/month. 310-479-0765. 

BRENTWOOD, 1 -bdm> in 2-bdrnV1-ba, fully, 
furnished, bright apt. ShareAingle. Available 
e/2a9/30. Pool/laundry, sundeck, living 
room w/guest couch. Shared kitchen. 
%520/mo. incl. util. 310-471-1320. 

FML NEEDED to share LRC bdrm from mid 
June-mid Sept 5 mis from LICLA, pool, VC, 
balcony. $22S/nrrth. PIz call 3ia262-6851. 
Lg. 1 -brdnVI -ba, wet bar, parking. 1 -BIk from 
campus. Wer>dy/|cssica 209-0262. Best offer. 

LUXURY APT. 

WESTWOOO. New, security building. Spa- 
cious apartment. 2-bdrm, 2-bath. 2 parking 
spots. Alarm, microwave. 2 balconies, french 
doors. Comer Cayley^elton. Price ncgoti- 
able. 310-209-1195. 

MALE SUBLETTER NEEDED. 2-bedroo»T>/2- 
bath apartmerH. Close to campus. Roof-top 
pool, Jacuzzi. Fully furnished. $30(Vmo. irv 
eluding utilities. Available 6/1-801. Jeff or 
Thanh, 3ia208-0264. 

NEAR SANTA MONICA AND BUNDY. Own 
room in 2-bdrnV2-bath. Close to bus line. 
S35(Vmonth. Share with quiet graduate 
student. 3iaB2a5342. 

OLYMPIC & ROBERTSON. 6/23-9/6. 2- 
bdrnVI-bth, 2-car garage. U7S/mo. Kim, 
310657-2105. 

RANCHO PARIC Furnished bdmi/bth in 
large, sunny 2-bdrm apt. free parking/cable. 
2-miles from campus, on buslirw. Avail. June 
10- Sept 10, $48S/mo. Chris., 310 475 8967. 

ROOMS AVAILABLE in huge 3-bedroom on 
Veteran. $450-$7SO per room; end of June-- 
Sept. 1st. Kim, 3ia206-3710. 

SANTA MONICA, 5th Street. 2 bedroom 
house w/backyard. Close to beach. Parking. 
$80Q^month, mid-June thru CfMi-August. Call 
310 399-8897. 

SANTA MONICA. Grant/Lincoln. Furnished 
studio. 5 blocks to beach. Mid June thru mid- 
September. $4S(Vmonth. Call 310-45a2856. 

SUBLET WANTED: Magazine seeks sublet for 
male summer intern. Own room, prefer own 
balh, furnished. Call Virginia or Nick, 310- 
391.2245. 

SUBLETTERS NEEDED LATE JUNE TO MID- 
Seplembcr. $1400/nrKxith. 2-singles, 1 -dou- 
ble. Spacious, hardwood floors. Three park- 
ing spaces. Call 310-209-1975 lor more irv 
formation. 



55 Sublet 



SUMMER SUBLET 

WLA. 1 -bedroom apartment available now 
through September. 10-minutes from cam- 
pus, beach. On busline 01. $40(Vnionth in- 
cludes utilities. 310-820-0649. 

SUMMER SUBLET. Across from campus. 1 2 
people in security building. ASAP. $338. June 
free. Dave or Ben 310-209-0179, 818-363- 
1889. 

SUMMER SUBLET. Up to 2 females. July- 
Aug. Spacious 2-bed/2-b»th, balcony, park- 
ing, pool, and spa. 5-min. to campus. 
$32S/nrKi/person/obo. 310-208-4649. 

SUMMER SUBLET. Very spacious 2-bedroom 
duplex, fully furnished, hardwood floor, se- 
curity area. Silver Lake. (Sur>set Blv(VSih/er 
Lake BlvtVlOl freeway). Close to shopping 
centers. Also ideal for Hollywood & Down- 
town iffterrtships. $489-1 person, $548 total' 
2 people/month ■>■ utilities. 21 3-663-891 2. 

SUMMER SUBLET: 1 block from campus, 2- 
bc(V2-bath. Study room, quiet, furnished. 
Available mid-June through August. 310-471- 
3833. 

SUMMER SUBLETS 

5-minutes to campus. July- September. 1 to 3- 
bcdroom apartments starting at $90(Vmonth. 
Laundry and parking available. 310-471- 
4787. 

WESTWOOD 

Female roommate wanted ASAP. 2-bdmV1- 
bath. Share master bedroom. No deposit 
$30(Vmonth. May- August free cable and 1/4 
utilities. Karen 310-209-8240. 

WESTWOOO SUBLET from mid-June to mid- 
Sept, (flexible). 2-bedroonVl -bath, balcony, 
hardwood floor, spacious, parking, 1 -mirxiie 
walk to campus. $350 persorVW>on(h-4 
spaces or whole-$127SAnonlh. Call 310-794- 
5004 or 310-794-3784. 

WESTWOOD SUBLET. 1 -bedroom available 
in 2-bedn>om apartment Fully furnished, 
parking, spacious. 5-minutcs to campus. 
Ophir/GlenRock. June 19-mid Sept, 
$42 5/month. Josh 824- 1 4 S3. 

WESTWOOO Summer sublet. Female to 
share a spacious orw bedroom apartment 
Parking. Price negotiable. 310-209-3309. 
V^^STWOOD SUMMER SUBLET. Male need- 
ed for great location at 403 LarwJfair. 
$35Q^obo. Contact Doug: 310-824-7076. 
WESTWOOD SUMMER SUBLET: 2-bed- 
roonV2-bath, A/C, 2 secure parking spaces, 
Jacuzzi, cleani 1 -minute to campus. Avail- 
able mid-June to erwi-August $137S^Tw>nth. 
310208-1627. 

VyaSTWOOD SUMMER SUBLET: Female to 
share bedroom in 2-be(V2-bath. Fully fur- 
nished luxury apartment w/pool, Jacuzzi, 
parking. $325/mo. July and August 65S Kef- 

ton Ave. 310-824-1025. 

WtSTWOOD-679 GAYUY, NEW SECURfTY 
building. Close to campus. Need 1 -female 
to share room i/1 9-8/30. $425. Call Elc- 
na:31 0^24-2011. . 

WESTVVOOO. 1-2 people to share spacious, 
modem 2-bedroorrV2-bath aparirr>ent. Laurv 
dry, parking poolApa. ^7-V31. 
$325/W>onth, June free. DeposM $375. Oia- 
noe, 310-824^7585. 

WESTWOOD. 2 females needed to share one 
master bedroom in a 2-bedroanfV2-bath 
nt Fully furnished irxluding kMchcrw 
ware. Security buildir^ «W|pool. 5-mirHjic 
walk to canr«pus. $30(VmantJ^3ersan. Call 

310-209-1 386 Of 310-8243565.. 

WESTV^^OOO. 3 (emalc roommates newled. 
2bdrm/2bath. Spacious living room, refrigera- 
tor, stove, microwave, dishwasher, security, 
balcony, gated parking. Clenrock/Ophir. Late 
June- Aug 31st. Joy 310824-9688. 

WESTWOOO. 3 spaces available in 2bdrm, 
2bath apartment. 1/2-mile to campus. 
$32S/nr>onth 4l/4 utilities each. Available 
June 17 August 31. 310-209-0623. 

WESTWOOO. FEMALE ROOMMATE NEED- 
ED ASAP for July arxi Au^Mt in Tiverton 
Court. $275/month. Share room In 2-bed- 
room apartment 310-824-1911. 

WESTWOOD. Female roommate needed. 
Summer and school year. 1-bdrm. 2-room- 
mates. Close to UCLA. Rent $300 negotiable. 
Call Laryssa 206-5025. 

WESTWOOO. Gorgeous 2-bdrm apvtment 
rwar campus rweds up to 3 (emates to share 
for summer. Parfcirtg available. Call 206- 
8690. 

WESTWOOD. Large 3 bdrrTv^ ba, living 
room. Dining room, kitchen w/dishwasher, 3- 
ipace parking, laundry services, unfur- 
nishcdAumished. 443-1/2 Midvale. 

$200Q/n'K}. Contact Colin, 310-794-4602. 

WESTWOOO. tftrge single to sublet July 
& August. 1-b(ock from canr>pus. Furnished, 
no utilities. Pool, laundry. $47SAno. Call: 
310-824-4987. 

WESTWOOO. Sublet 1 -bdrm, gated parking 
space, furnished, pool, laundry, VC. Water, 
gas, ekictricity. Avail. July 1 -Sept 1 5. 
$81G/nr>o ($405 ea. for 2). 310-443-8948. 

WESTWOOO. Sublet Available June-August 
Or>e spot to share. Female Only, N/S. 3- 
minutes to campus, parking ir>cluded. Ask (or 
Anne, 310206-2387 or leave nwssaxe. 

V^A. Lar^ furnished 2-bcdroorTV3-bath. 
Parking, 2-bfocks from bus. $64<Vnv>nth obo 
(-«- utilities). Available ^5-9/15. Call 310- 
826-9654 or ]^10-442-52n. 



WLA/BRENTWOOO. Master bedroom, own 
bath in 3bdrm apartnwnt Jurw-Aug^pt 
Walking distance to bus. Pavilions. $500 -f 
ulilHics. 310-477-6431. 



56 House for Rent 



CULVER CrrY. 3-BEOROOMr2-8ATH, fami- 
ly room, hardwood - floors, Jacuzzi. 
$140(VVnonlh. 310-836-3646. 



57 House to Stiore 



3-BDRM TO SPLIT 

WESTWOOD HOUSE. Own roonVbath and 
use of guestroonVofTice w/computer. Furni- 
ture available, laur>dry, fireplace, dishwasher, 
security, yard. $65(Vmonth. Jody, 310-471- 
8031.^ 

WLA GREAT FIND 

Newer 2 story 4bdrnV3bath house, new car- 
petVpaint/yards, fireplace, A/C. Largp-kitch- 
en. Quite setting. Cable, 4 miles to 
UCLA/beach. 310-820-8132. 



58 House for Sole 



5-BEDROOM, $475K! 

SfWita Monica Adjacent Huge S-bedroonV3- 
bath, two master suitesi Family room, hard- 
wood floors, marble bath, great rwighbor- 
hoodl 310-312-1476. 

DREAM HOUSE 

CULVER CITY. 3■^1. $214,000. Beautifully 
upgraded arvi renradeled. Hardwood floors, 
double garage. Prudential California Realty. 
Agent 310-827-5512. 

FACULTY/STAFF- Live in beautiful Manhat- 
tan Beach, 'tree section' charmer. Safe, nice 
r>eighborhood, top schools, 3-bdrrr^-bath 
■fden. Wood floor, skylight, r>ew roof, 2-car 
garage. Private patio, gazebo, beautiful gar- 
dens. Must see to appreciate. $435,000. 
Agent, 310-545-1948. 

GREAT DEAL!! 

SANTA MONKWSUNSET-PARK. 2-bdrm 
-KierV2-ba or 3-bdrm/2-ba. Separate dining- 
room. Remodeled kitchen. 2-car garage. 
$305,000. 2522 30lh Street. 310-393-1795, 
714-597-0938. 



59 House Exctiange 



HOUSE EXCHANGE, ^8-7/1 7 approx- 
imately. Wonderful Victorian home wAwim- 
ming pool. 3-bdrm/2-bath. 1-mile from the 
beach in beautiful southwest of England. 
310-442-9493. 



62 Room/Board for Help 



BRENTWOOD. Male student only. Guest- 
house in exchange for 10 hoursMeek tutor- 
ing high school Chemistry and Spanish, plus 

errands. 310-472-2628. 

FREE TO MALE STUDENT in exchange for 
help, no drugs, available weckervis and 
evenings, small private room. La Brea/Venice 
in Mid-city area. 213-936-3349. 

FRYMAN CANYON. Room/Board -► $5(VWk 
in exchange for 20 hrVwk babystting, late af- 
tcmoorVeariy evening. Must have own car. 
Jennifer, 310-273-0467. 

HOUSEMOTHER 

Westwood. Live-in. Lovely senior retirement 
residence. 24-hour light duties in exchange 
(or room, board, small salary. 310-826-3545. 

TEACH CHINESE? 

Housekeeping/childcare for 7-year-old boy in 
Beveriy Hills. Private roon^uth. Approx- 
imately 20fhrVwk. Salary negotiable. Fe- 
male, own car. 310-273-8568. 

WESTWOOO. Room artd Board in exchange 
for after-school child care. Walk to UCLA, 
start summer or falL 310-47S-1 297. 



63 Sailboats for Rent 



ESCAPE-TO-THESEA. Live-aboard small fur- 
nished sailboat Cool ocean breezes. Full-se- 
curKy. Microwave, refrigerator, telephorw- 
capability. Marina bathroorra/ihowers, 1(X)-ft 
away. $37Vnr>o., includes Uilities. 310-827- 
0497. 



65 Towntiouse for Sole 



3+2.5+BONUS RM 

WIA. Bike to UCLA. Townhouse, private ga- 
rage, fireplace. Fabulous end unit I $229,000. 
Prudential Califomia Realty. AgerH. 310- 
827-5512. 



67 Condos for Sale 



Westwood Condo 

Spacious 1-bdrnV2-ba. 2 security parking 
spaces, 5-blocks to campus, pool, sauna, 
VC, fteat, 24-hr security guard, cable, laurv 
dry, appllar>ces, balcony view. Please call 
310-475-9231. Must seen 



69 Condos for Rent 



FAB FURN CONDO 

WESTWOOD. Ibdrm. Includes utihies 
pool/jacuzzi/sauna/gym, 24hr security build- 
ing^arking. $1100^10. lease, 1440 Veteran. 
Avail. June. Pets OK. 310-553-4227. 

SHERMAN OAKS. Bright, spacfous, 2- 
bdrrr^-ba. Pool, Jacuzzi, fireplace, balcony, 
rec room., gated garage, VC, lop floor, large 
storage. $1100Ano. 818-981-1607. 

WESTWOOO ADJACENT. $1100. 2-bdmV2- 
ba. Fireplace, balcony, appliaiKCs, pool, fock 
building. Sunny, quiet. 310-553-6662. 



69 Condos for Rent 



WSTWD CONDO 

1440 VETERAN. 1-bdrm and loli/1-bath. 
Available June. 1-bdrm and 1-bath available 
September. Security parking. Utilities includ- 
ed. Pool, spa, gym. Show w/appointment. 
310-208-3387. 



71 Vacation Rentals 



BEAUTIFUL SPACKDUS YOSEMITE HOME 
SURROUNDED BY TALL PINES. CLOSE TO 
EVERYTHING. FULLY EQUIPPED. S'OOO 
ELEVATKDN. DECK. REASONABLE RATES 
818^785-1028 X60303. 

House in Provence 

Rent our small 1 6ti>-century house w/garden 
In Provence. Near Avignon. Panaramic views 
of wine country. Superb cycling, maiketing, 
hiking. 310-477-6869. ' 

IDYLLWILD 

BEAUTIFUL ALL YEAR RETREAT. FULLY 
equipped. Fireplaces, hot tub, sleeps 5+. 
Daily, weekly, monthly. Call Ernesto, 
Home:3 10-39 1-6808. Work:825-257S. 



78 f\/lisc. Activities 



AUDITIONS: Vocalists and musiciarw want- 
ed to form band for contemporary Christian 
church services and special everUs. 310-202- 
8613. 



91 Insurance 



MOTORCYaE/MOTORSCOOTER IN- 

SURANCE. Great rates. Personal Service. 
MastercarcVVisa accepted. Call for quick 
quotes. C. Diamond Insurance 310-428- 
4995. 



=^1 Insurance 



Allstate 

Insurance Company 
(310)312-0204 

1317 Westwood Blvd. 
(2 biks. So. of Wilshire) 



92 Legal Advice 



L^andlord Problems'? 

RepsLlrs Needed'? 

Carpets'? Painting? 

Oeposit ReturneciV 

Paralegal Help C^heapl 

Free Consialtation 

' ^3xo) oso-oooe 

3P1VI - f5PIS/I 



94 Movers/Storage 



BEST MOVERS Splece special as k>w as 
$68.00. No job too small. 24ft truck. Call us 
first T-1 63844. 213-263-2378, 213-263- 
BEST. 

HONEST MAN. W/14ft truck ar>d dollies, 
small jobs, short ratice ok. Student discourtt 
310-285-8688. CA, AZ, NV. Co Bruins. 

^RRY'S MOVING & DELIVERY. The careful 
movers. ExperierKcd, reliable, same day de- 
livery. Packing, boxes available. Jerry, 310- 
391-S6S7. COUCLAII 

TOM'S MOVING SERVICE. DEPENDABLE, 
EXPERIENCED, REASONABLE. LAST 

MINUTE JOBS WELCOME. CALL 24 HRS. 
310-397-3607. 






•••••••••••••••••••••• 



TODAY'S 
CROSSWORD PUZZLE 



ACROSS 

t Steam 

^^6 Deeds 
10 Lug 

1 4 Wed secretly 

15 Passenger 

16 Frosted 

1 7 Thorny flowers 

18 Courage 

19 Floe 

20 Engagement 

22 Make fun of 

23 Zone 

24 Figured out 
26 Youngster 

29 Twice five 

30 Writer Fleming 

31 Brainstorms 
33 Flourishes 

38 TV part 

39 Bangs 

41 Song in an 
opera 

42 Less lax 

44 Hauls 

45 Liquor made 
from sugar 
cane 

46 Dale's partner 

48 Affirmative 

49 Mt. St. Helens 
or Krakatau 

53 Comic Johnson 

55 Beeper 

56 New England 
and New York 

61 Pencil mark 

62 Lose cok>r 

63 Select from 
the menu 

64 Arden and 
namesakes 

65 Tacks on 

66 Sister's 
daughter 

67 Try out 

68 Robin's home 

69 Feel 



PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED 



Q@B GSSBSIZI BQSSS 

HBO □SBiQii aBQaia 



ICIAIRK 



BQBSS QBS BOB 
SBBQ (2][§@ SSQQ 



H 


A 


MIS 




L 





A 


I 


1 


NG 








O 


N 


El 


F 


A 


R 


R 


M 


OO 


R 


E 


D 


V 


1 


a| 


A 


B 


E 


T 


T 


E 


AW 


E 


E 


C 


UA 


1 


R 


1 
T 


1 





N 


m 


T 


E 


N 




■B 


L 


A 


A 


N 


T 


■s 


1 


R 


S 


SBIBD [EBIZ] ElB] 


S 


E 



□BS BIBJD SBQBQ] 



DBIIJBUJ BBjujiZjB [Z]g]Q 



O 1996. Uniled Featura Syrxkcale 



DOWN 

1 Part of speech 

2 African lily 

3 Fence support 

4 "Aida"or 
"Carmen" 

5 Spas 

6 Coverlet 

7 -Killing em 
SoftI/ co-star 

8 Perennial p)lant 
of the Illy family 

9 Tennis match 
division 

1 Rome's river 

11 Sea 

12 Succinct 

13 Trimmed 

21 Golfer's peg -^ 

22 Zip 

25 Heanng organs 

26 Covers 

27 Mine entrance 

28 Beloved 
32 — Baba 



33 Sak>on 

34 — de cologne 

35 Paris airport 

36 Cleopatra's 
river 

37 Impudent talk 

39 Amaze 

40 Kind of stand 

43 Stuff 

44 Boas 

46 Hardest to find 

47 Morsel 

49 Type of parking 

50 — branch: 
peace token 

51 Highway 
divisions 

52 Peak 
54 Spooky 

57 At — (not in 
agreement) 

58 Arabian gulf 

59 Min. divisksns 

60 Shade giver 
62 Devotee 



^ 


^ 


r^ 


7 




S" 




^ 


5- 


1 


TT 


rr 


TT 


TT 


14' 










15 








ie 








TT" 










18 








15 








SJ" 










?r 








i 


IT 










■|^^K>3 








1 


24 


IT 














27 


28 


i 


5§ 






30 








31 






ST 


J^ 


w 










35 


36 


37 


55" 








i 


39 


40 








p 


IT" 








?7" 














J^ 












45 






1 


46 


47 




i 


45 








50 


51 


52 








53 










55" 










■ 


^ 














59 


50 


5T" 








1 


w 










5r 










ST 








85 








8S 










— 


_ 






!L 








Br 











4^ 

■k 

* 
-k 
■k 

-k 
♦ 
■k 
■k 

■k 

-k 
* 
-k 
■k 
-k 
-k 
-k 
■k 
-k 
•k 
-k 
■k 
■k 
■k 
* 
■k 
-k 
<k 
■k 
■k 
■k 
■k 
-k 
-k 
-k 
* 
•k 
■k 
-k 
■k 
■k 



\ 



Yqu ciui do it in your friond's 
battirooni with a sewing noadle. 

You can do it in a fMzza atand 
on Vanica Baaoh. 

Or. you can do it in a «lean, 
comf ortabia atmoaphera full 
of experienced profess ionais. 

Do it rfgift* 




FUUL-SERVICE 
BODY PIERCINQ STUDIO 

Now open in Santa Mkinica at 1420 4th Street 
(B«twaan Santa Wlonica ft Broadway) 

(310)46t-STIK 



o 


"D 


■n 
•n 


33 

m 


> 

2 

< 


(A 

m 
2 
H 




H 
X 


D 


> 


n 
> 


o 


V 

-^ 


so 


<- 


30 


■a 


m 


00 

m 


o 

m 


> 


<. 


D 


m 


73 


<A 

U1 


z 


b 
o 



95 Personal Service 



lul\\ard Ijitcrprises 



VISA MASTERCARD 
GUARANTEED APPROVAL 

NO CREDIT, BAD CREDIT, LOW 

INCOME, BANKRUPTCY 

X NO PROBLEM ■ 

CHOOSE YOCR CREDIT LIMIT 

FREE INFORMATION WRITE 

1626 N. WILCOX AVE #705, LOS ANGLES. CA 90028 



96 Services Offered 



1 -STOP RESEARCH 

Expert database learcKer of all medical, phar- 
maceutical, biotech, ptychokiglcal databaict 
•fmore. Got artick* eapted and books deHv 



ered. 310-470-7221. 



ATTN: MBA, LAW, 
MED. APPLICANTS 

Frustrated developing/editing your critically- 
important personal statements? Get profes- 
sional belp, competitive edge from national- 
ly-knosvn author/consultant. 310-826-4445 

K A LICENSED STOCKBRCXER To sell 
stocks, bonds... Work full/part time. License 
course available, hto prior academic requir*- 
ment. 213-462-0101. 

CALL ME NOWl RESUMES, THESES, DIS- 
SERTATIONS, SEMESTER PAPERS, drafts, re- 
writes, nuth papers, etc Mar>y years experi- 
ence, stale u( art equipment Will consider 
your budget. Plevecall Michelle Kohn, 213- 
653-0444. 

CONQUER TEST 
ANXIETY 

Within hours with hyprwsis-lmproved recall- 
Better grades. Low group rates. 310-399- 
0233. 

EAGLE-EYED PROOFREADER 

Edits, theseVpuWications; tutors EnglishMudy 
skills; trairw time managemantMreas reduc- 
tion. Nadia Lawrence. PhD. 310-393-1951. 



^^ 



EXPERIENCED WRrfElCitolTOR to word-pro- 
cess your draft-lo-firuri resume, thesis, manu- 
script, research paper. Quick turrvarouf>d, 
reasonable rates. Mariru del Rey. Renec, 
310-578-1744. 

Prize-Winning Essayist 

wAwo PhOs can help you produce «i^nnlr^ 
prose. Theses, papers, persorul statenter^. 
David 310-459-aoea, 310-459-31 39. 

PROf ESSIONAL WRmNCVEDITING. Pliers, 
reports, statistics, proposals, studies, projects, 
Masters, Ph.D, dissertatiorw, college applica- 
tion essays. Any subject, style, requirement 
213-B71-1333. 

WANT TO BE ACCEPTED? Save time, frustra- 
tion? Call for help developing/editing persorv 
al staten>enls. Also edit papers, theses, dts- 
scrtallons. Linda 310-392-1 734. 



Research, Writing, Editing 

ALL levels, - ALL subjects Foreign 

Students Welcome Fast Professional - 

Quality guaranteed papen not for sale 

Call Research 310-477-8226 

M-F 10:00am- 5 rOOpm 



BEAR'S RESEARCH, 
WRITING & EDITING 

AlMJbiKli. ThMM/DisMrtattona. 

Parsorul Statonwnla. Propoaala and books. 

IntamatkKMl studanit waiooma. 

SINCE 108S 

Sharon B—r, Ph.D. (310) 470-6662 



BLISSFUL MASSAGE 

1 lt>l it or r^« c-| » 






tt OUTCAll t?IO) 289 4104 m. 



98 Tutoring Offered 



-MY TUTOR- MAT>VPHYSICS/STATISTICS. 
Tutoring serice. Free consultation. Reason- 
able rates, call anytime. Computerized statis- 
tical analysis available. Han (800)90-TUTOR. 

INT'L STUDENTS 

Spend your break practicing English in F/T irv 
tertsive courses at Anglo-Continental. For 
more information, call 909-621 -4434. 

MATH TUTORING by PH.D. UO/hour. Cal- 
culus, statistics, probability, math for physi- 
cal/social sciences, SAS, GRE, SPSS, MCAT. 
310-837-8998, pa«(ier, 310-582-9626 NBD. 



99 Tutoring Needed 



NEED CHEAP ITALIAN lessons. Conversalion 
for visiting college student, June-August Call 

Ray, 919-443-0373 

RUSSIAN TUTOR NEEDED. 1 hour/week on 
or nev campus. Will pay. Call Angela 310- 
794-3033. 



TOO Typing 



A CLASS ACT 

Papers, letters, resumes, scripts, transcription, 
labels. FREE light editing. Laser printing. Spelt 
check. Fax Orders Welconr>e. 31O-627-a023. 

ACE TYPIST, ETC 

GREAT LOOKING WP-AU TYPES- 
RESUMiS, APPLICATIONS (INCL AMCAS), 
ETC SPECIAL RATE FOR PAPERS. FAST, 
FRIENDLY SERVICE. RUSHES. 310-820- 
8830. 

MODERN SECRETARIAL SERVICES. 24-hour 
service, pick-up and delivery, IBM and MAC, 
Laser printirvg. Discount students. 5-minutes 
from UCLA. 310-446-8899. 

TYPt ESSAYS, TERM PAPERS, THESES AND 
dissertations. SLSO/page. 213-734-6547. 

WORD PROCESSING specializing in theses, 
dissertations, transcription, resumes, fliers, 
brochures, mailing lists, reports. SarUa Moni- 
ca. 310-828-6939. Hollywood, 213-466- 
2888. 

WORD PROCESSING- All types, APA and 
other formats, transcribing, resumes, DTP, 
WordPerfect, charts, graphs, laser. Reasorv 
able rates, r>ear campus. 31 0-470-0287. 



102 Music Lessons 



DRUM LESSONS 

All leveli^tyles with dedicated professional. 
At your horne or WLA studio. 1 st lesson free. 
No drum set necewary. Neil 21 3-658-5491 . 

GUITAR INSTRUCTION. 15 years EXP. all 
levels and styles. Patient and organized. 
Guitars available. Sam 310-826-9117. 



GUITAR LESSONS by a professional ney 
UCLA. All levels, guitars available. Call Jean 
310-476-4154. 



104 Resunnes 



WINNING RESUMES 

1-hour service. Our clients get results. Open 
7 days. Visa ar>d Mastercard accepted. 310- 
287-278S. 



♦make professional quality 
resumes - everytime !!!* 

rgn TtMPLATt ano manual 
/BCNO %5 CHECH on MONEY OROCR TO 

TRUOOS CO. P.O. Box 20206 Long BMch, CA 
90a0 1-4206 



105 Travel 



EUROPE, $249 o/w. CARIBBEAN/MEXICO, 
$249 rA. NYC, SI 29. if you can beat these 
prices, start your own damn airline. Air- Tech 
Ltd., 310-472-0666. lnfb«aerotechxom. 



DMLT BKUIN 
82S.2221 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Tuesday, May 23, 1995 27 



Letter 



Save Ed O' 
from the 
NBA abyss 

The NBA Draft Lottery has 
ended and it's official: the Los 
Angeles Clippers are now in prime 
position to draft Ed O'Bannon. I 
believe I shriek for all concerned 
Bruins when I bellow the follow- 
ing: NOOOO!!! 

Anyone with an NBA IQ higher 
than Jordan's jersey number (what- 
ever it is this week) can see what a 
suckhole that franchise is. The 
annals abound with examples of 
nice-enough players who get draft- 



ed into the circle of hell that is the 
Sports Arena a^d become embit- 
tered jerks punching the clock until 
free agency can deliver them to a 
nice, warm place to revive their 
careers. Whither Manning? 
Whither Harper? Remember 
Lamond Murray? 

I plan to circulate a petition 
around campus pleading with Bill 
Fitch to spare Ed O'Bannon these 
Clippers-thumbscrews. Sign it! Cut 
this out and send it in an envelope 
with "The Briny De^p of the NBA" 
written on it for a mailing address. 
Believe me, the Clips will get it. 

Or, better, send a letter of your 
own. Say, "Mr. Sterling: How 
about that hot'-shootin' Respert?!?" 
Or maybe, "Mr. Fitch: Don't forget 
about that Stoudamire guy. I 



understand he was Pac-IO Co- 
Player of the Year. And he always 
comes up big in big-game situa- 
tions. Fly him in to take a look 
around; hey, fly his dad In, too!" 

It would be wonderful to see Ed 
O' play in L.A. But if a trip 
through Sterling's sleazy tar trap 
would make the classiest player in 
the world like the rest of the 
Clippers (past and present), it's not 
worth it. Mr. Fitch, Mr. Sterling: 
Ed O'Bannon would only get in 
Loy Vaught's way! Let him go to 
the Bullets, the Grizzlies, the 
Globetrotters, the Yakima Sun^ 
Kings. Anywhere! 

Please spare Ed! 

Patrick C. Meighan 
Senior, History 



105 Travel 






::fif^» 



^*,-. -^ 



SUMMER 

AIRFARES 



' Comprehensive Servl(es 
' free Ticket Delivery on campui 
Order by Phone 



London 



Paris 



Amsterdam 



Eurallpasses issued 
on the spot! 

.•.,il,oui !,('<' ¥ (riijr'i tf \'(iiii(iri\ (,(pl, fif.d ton ts not twiuded 



/4SUCL4/ 



TRAVEL 



■kemion Union* Cell UCLA-flY • 826 23S9 



It Works Wonders 
^American Heart Association 



109 Autos for Sale 



LOW MILEAGE 

•93 MERCURY TRACER. 4-<ioor, lOK miles, 
loaded, automatic. Original o«wnef, 
SaOOCVobo. 310-842-8403. 



109 Autos for Sale 



PLYMOUTH LASER 

"91 RS MOOa. 16-v. DOHC-wgine. Power 

everything. Includes CO-player, alarm. Only 
SSKmiles. Excellent coryiilion, 1 -owner. 
S650(Vobo. 310-824-2997. 



VW FOX, white, 2-door, 1988, 4-speed, 
88,000 miles, 4-speaker radio, excellent run- 
ning condition, $2550. 213-883-1762. 

'85 HONDA PRELUDE. Charcoal gray, 5- 
ipeed, sunroof, stereo, new tires, brakes. 
Non-snwlting owner. 1 1 2,000 miles. Excel- 
lent condition. S3500 firm. 310-470-2035. 

'85 MITSUBISHI TREDIA-L. AUTO, GOOD 
corxiition w/ac Low mileage, graduating so 
mustselll $1800. 310-479-4831. 

'86 FORD MUSTANG GT CONVERTIBLE. 
5.0, 8<ylir>der, red, r>ew white top, 5-speed, 
VC, new tires. Great graduation carl 
$42 5(Vobo. 213-965-1841. 

'87 TOYOTA CELICA Top condition. BIk. 
7SK mi, $5800. 310-394-7846, 310-820- 
8082. Test M-F, 8-6, Sat 1 2-5. 



115 Scooters for Sole 



1989 HONDA ELITE 80. Red, low miles, nins 
great. $70(Vobo. IrKludes lock and two hel- 
nM:ts. Call Stacey, 310-820-7807, leave mes- 
sage; 

HONDA arTE 50, 1989. Red, 2 helmets, un- 
der 2000 miles. Excellent coryJilion, runs 
great, like rtew. $600. Marcie, 310-208- 
2717. 

'89 HONDA aiTE 80. White, runs great, 
well maintained. $65<Vobo. Call Jeff, 310- 
200-0264. 



126 Furniture for Sole 



BIG BLOWOUT 

Desks, chairs, bookshelves, couch, every- 
thingmust go. Call Robin at 310-275-2858. 

BLACK LEATHER sofa, chair, rediner, and 
ottoman. $1100. 31D-298-3280. 



FULL-SIZED MATTRESS. Perfect condition. 
$50. 310-820-1615. 

MATTRESS SETS: Twin $89, Full $99, Queen 
$149, King $169, Bunkbeds. Deliveries, 
Phone Orders Accepted. 310-372-2337. 

REDUCED: CREAM LEATHER SOFA. $450. 
Oak shelves, $115. New Mountain bike, 
$240. 310-274-4025. 

USED QUEEN SIZE WATERBED. Working 
heater. $100. Like new. 310-375-6037. 



128 Misc. for Sale 



SLAVOPHILES: For sale Soviet era posters 
and other objecU. David 21 3-666-9960. 



129 Musical Instfunnents 



MUST SELL 

7.FT GRAND PIANO. 1927 MASON HAM- 
LIN. Ebony. Excellent condition. $14,000 
obo. 818-880-9081. 



134 Computer/Typewriter 



C386SSX, 5 1/4 and 3 1/2 floppy drives, BGA 
Colof monitor, Windows, WP, WORD. 
$40Q^obo. Elaine, 21 3-299 2523. 

MAC CLASSIC 

4MB RAM. 250MB harddrive, w/Deskwriter 
printer. Includes Microsoft Word w/original 
boxes. Excellent condition. $600/obo. 310- 
824-2997. 

MACINTOSH 2Si. Color monitor, Stylcwriter 
II Laser printer. Brand r>ew, hardly used. 
$1500/obo. 310-824-1301. 

POWERBCX3K 520 4-MB, 160 RAM plus Sty- 
lewriter II printer for $200(yobo. Brand new, 
in Kood condition. Call Gary 208-6746. 



CLASSIFIED LINE AD, 
GOOD. 



^i^ 



^ 



>^g'^$^i»*^^tt»^' 




CLASSIFIED DISPLAY, 
LARGER AND BEHER. 




GET YOUR 
MESSAGE ACROSS. 

TO PUCE AN AD, Ull 206-3060 

■Daily Bruin 



AAA6iC C00t({€ B^R.$ 

1/2 eup butter or margarine 

1 1/2 cup graham eraeker crumbs 

1 14 oz. can of sweetened condensed milk 

1 6 oz. package of semi-sweet chocolete morsels 

1 1/2 cup coconut flakes 

1 cup chopped nuts 

Pre-heat oven to 350 degrees. 
/32S degrees if using a $hsf dish) 

In a 13 X 9 inch baking pan, melt butter. 

Sprinkle crumbs over butter and press into pan. 

Pour condensed milk evenly over crumbs. 

Sprinkle coconut flakes, chocolate morsels, and nuts over this 

layer and press down firmly. 

Bake 25 to 30 minutes or until lightly golden. 

Cool before cutting into squares. 

Store loosely covered at room temperature or in refrigerator. 

Tina Wong can pick up her $10 at the Bruin Gold Office. 



28 TuMday, May 23, 1995 



Daily Bruin Sporti 






il|tcri?at 


udent Speci 


coiHureg 






Haircut & Blowdry 


1 

Kxp. o/.il/9o 


Perm & Haircut 




^^^^*mm^^^^ 


V ^^^s^ 


S45 


"» 


Color 




Spiral Perm & Haircut 

1 




^^^^^^^^K!^eV''^^^^^^^^^B 


ta^ „ 


1 ^^^^HilfSlt^^^^H 




1 

N19\\estwood Blvd. 
h79.8625/^78-9516 


Schwarzkopi 


■■ CIX)Si:n SUNDAYS 

Prices For First Time C ients On \ 



breadstlks 



Your Village Grocer 

got milli? 

yiSuulAen 

Half Gallons 
foiiio.1^ 




(Ralphs $1.75) 

Nonfat $1.49 

(Ralphs $1.71) 



Midnight ^ 



Open 'til 

at 1057 Gayiey^ve, 




^1 






USAC Presidential Appointments 
and Staff position applications 

sure noiAf available. 



Pick up your applications at: 

•304 Kerckhoff Hall •102 Men's Gym •337 Plaza Building 




Due: 



Weds. May 31, 1995 
by 5:09pni at 394 Kerckhoff 



Find out what you can do 



If you have any questions, please call 825-8545 or stop by 304 or 404 Kerckhoff Hall 

Paid for by USAC 




Kaci Clark 



UCLA Spofts Into 



SOFTBALL 

From page 32 

and Iowa, Southwestern Louisiana 
and Michigan make up the lower 
bracket along with the second- 
seeded Bruins. 

UCLA will ope.fl with No. 7 
Iowa, a team they know very little 
about but are taking seriously 
because of its victory over Fresno 
State in the Regional Hnal. 

"We don't know anything about 
Iowa, but they have instant respect 
from UCLA because they beat 
Fresno," Enquist said. "Anytime 
you can beat Fresno in May, 
you're bona fide." 

Though the Bruins do not want 
to take Iowa too lightly, it is hard 
not to -look forward to a possible 
rematch with Michigan, which 
handed the Bruins their first loss 
of the season in the UCLA 



Classic. 

"I think that the whole team 
would love to face Michigan again 
just to get a little payback, a little 
revenge," Brundage said. "But 
right now we are concerned with 
Iowa, and it really doesn't matter 
who we play. If we play Michigan, 
that will just be extra incentive to 

win." 

• • • 

Brundage is focused on leading 
the Bruins to another national 
title, but after hitting the 20th 
home run of her career to break 
the school record, it was hard for 
the Ail-American not to take a lit- 
tle bit of pride in her individual 
honors. 

"It was nice," Brundage said. 
"When I was running around the 
ba.ses, I kind of smiled, but after 
that we just had to get back to the 
game and what our purpose of the 
team was." 




Daily Bruin Sports 



BILLIGMEIER 

From page 32 

right. But the fighting shenani- 
gans kept up throughout the fall 
and into the winter. For those vio- 
lent types out there, you know 
what I'm talking about when I 
mention the "urge" - it's the feel- 
ing a demented person like 
myself gets every now and then to 
beat the living daylights out of 
something. For me personally, 
prior to meeting Jason, the 
"something" had all to often 
amounted to a very hard, very • 
not-amenable-to-a-human-fist 
4nanimate object - walls, ceilingSr 



McSorley of Los Angeles and 
Shane Churia of the Stars. TTwr 



windshields, the works. 

But once Ja.son came to town, 
and especially after we bought 
the gloves, the urge remedy 
became a human one. Now 
instead of breaking my fist on 
stucco, I got to break someone 
else's face. 

At least, that was the plan. As it 
turned out, it was mostly my body 
doing the breaking. In the dozen 
or so occasions on which we used 
the gloves, he pretty much handed 
me my lunch (and if he had taken 
a couple more kidney shots, I 
would've upchucked it right back 
to him). It got to the point where 
one good right hook to his shoul- 
der and I was in celebration 
mode. Of course, while I cele- 
brated, Jason retaliated by break- 

(B)oxing should 

probably be banned 

because of its 



/*• ' 



potential to wrealT 
such havoc. 



ing^ couple of my ribs. 

Obviously, this insanity had to 
stop someday. And it did, after I 
separated a couple of fingers and 
he sprained his wrist (the product 
of connecting with my rock-hard 
body, I would assume). This 
doesn't necessarily mean the urge 
is gone (nor is my occasional 
desire to beat Ja.son's face in), it 
just means that I've returned to 
inanimate objects once again. I'm 
trying to sticlc with pillows and 
stuffed animals, but, hey, some- 
times those damn walls just pi.ss 
me off. 

Anyway, the point of all that is 
not to scare off my future wife, if 
she so happens to be in the audi- 
ence today. My violent nature 
should not frighten anybody - 
after all, if I can't beat up a wiry 
twig like Jason, it's hard to 
believe I could hurt any human. 

No, the point is more to explain 
my innate adoration for absolute, ^, 
vulgar, uninhibited barbarianism. 
I am totally fascinated by man's 
(not to be sexist, but I have yet to 
meet a woman who lives and dies 
with the career of George 
Foreman - and by the way, if 
you're out there, what are you 
doing Saturday night?) devotion 
to violence, framed in the sports 
of hockey, football and, especial- 
ly, boxing. 

I ab.solutely adore observing all 
three of those sports, despite the 
fact that I realize I am watching 
the total physical destruction of 
human beings. And I would ven- 
ture to guess that most red-blood- 
ed American males (read: 
testosterone-overdosed persons) 
love the primal violence involved 
in sports just as much as I do. 

Take professional ice hockey, 
for instance. Early this season, 
Jason, a few other friends and I 
went to the Kings-Dallas game at 
the Forum. During the second 
period of an otherwi.se entertain- 
ing contest, a one-on-one brawl 
erupted between the "enforcers" 
of the respective teams - Marty 



fight went for a good 30-45 sec 
onds, McSofley landing a couple 
of grazing blows that got the 
crowd into a tizzy, and Churia 
pretty much beating the tar out of 
McSorley 's face. Both men left 
the ice bloodied and physically 
spent, to the utter glee of seem- 
ingly all 16,000 fans in the build- 
ing. 

(Jason, for instance, reacted to 
the brawl by standing up, raising 
both arms and bellowing, "God, I 
love hockey!" to the delight of 
our entire section.) 

Why do I think like this? I 
^nno. It's. probably because I'm 
a guy who, when God was hand- 
ing out the goods, got into the 
hormone line a few too many 
times. 

But regardless of the reason, I 
do love violence in .sports, at least 
where it belongs. Which brings 
me to boxing. There is no reason 
for the sport of boxing except its 
beautifully raw violence. Crowds 
of thousands pack auditoriums to 
watch two grown men rearrange 
each other's faces like cavemen 
settling a land dispute. It's very 
barbaric. And, in my opinion, it's 
very cool. 

Excepts that is, when some- 
body dies because of it. Dying, in 
my opinion, is very not cool. 
Especially when it happens to 
someone like Jimmy Garcia, the 
promising twentysomething light- 
weight whose brains were turned 
to mush by Gabe Ruelas a couple 
weeks back. Garcia collapsed into 
unconsciousness after his "fight" 
(I could think of a more appropri- 



Tuesday, May 23, 1995 29 



ate title - "one-sided thrashing;; 
for instance), had surgery done on 
his scrambled brain that night, 
and then laid in a coma for nearly 
two weeks before they shut the 
machines off last Friday. 

Every time I hear about a case 
like Jimmy Garcia, I wince. And 
it seems like lately we've been 
hearing more and more of these 
stories. Just a few months ago it 
was Gerald McClellan fading to 
black after a fight in London. 
He'll probably live, they say, but 
his life will never be the same. 

Thai's what boxing docs. And. 
when it comes right down to it, 
boxing should probably be 
banned because of its potential to 
wreak such havoc. It's just kind 
of hard to argue for boxing's 
benevolence when kids like 
Jimmy Garcia are dying as a 
direct result of its brutality. But, 
as scary as it may seem, it is 
equally difficult for me to surren- 
der my love for the sport, and for, 
in general, selective violence in 
sports. Where it serves a purpose, 
I think violence is rockin'. I just 
don't like it when people die 
because of it. (Nice fourth-grade 
reasoning, huh?) 

As it were, I'll probably never 
go so far as to advocate the ban of 
boxing, even in the wake of such 
tragedy as Garcia losing his 
young life. And that, in your 
mind, may very well make me a 
sick puppy, but I cannot deny my 
love for such primal thrills. It's 
probably bad genes or something. 

All I can say in my defense is 
that boxers know what they're 
doing when they get in the ring. 
They know the potential is there 
for tragedy. But for whatever rea- 
son - money, ego, primal bar- 
barism - they do it anyway. Me? 
I'm just along for the ride. 

I realize it's a pretty sorry argu- 
ment, but it's the best I could 
come up with. 

I say, just make 'em wear head- 
gear and let *em keep fighting. 
That way, I get my violence and 
nobody dies. Sounds fair, doesn't 
it? 

By the way. when does Tyson 
fight again? 




MAKE A DIFFERENCE! 

LA. V/orks Day '95 

Saturday, June B 

Come and help renovate LA. public schoools 

Your community needs you! 

\\i/^^ Mandatory information meeting on 
^ Wednesday, May 24-5 pm 374 Kinsey Hall 

For more information, 






Ww 


'"^^B 


B^n -n 


-f 


^^^1 




1 




try (310) 246-9413 

Sponsored by ALD/PES 



Tomorrow Night!-] 

UCLA Career Network Workshops 



Your connection to UCLA alumni professionals ... ^getting the edge on your future. 



Y» workshops on 7 night! 

, , , g^ — ^ 

Career Options 
in Consulting 



Everybody likes to offer their opinion! But how do you get paid 
to do so? Meet alumni who are professional consultants. 



■,■1 .''^- 



Careers & the 
Environment 



Meet our alumni panel of experts and explore careers 
that work for a healthy environment 

Both workshops will be held at 

7 p.m. on Wednesday, May 24 

James West Alumni Center 

Questions? Call 825-UCLA 



Career Network Workshops 

^ am free for all sludents 

and memtKfs of 9w 

Alumni Assentation 



UCIAIunvy 

• » • n < I 4 t I <i n 



Wb appreciate Kaplan's -^ j^ -^ - -- «- 
support in helping to K#%V^LJ%Ni 
sponsor Career 
Netwak programs 



Th» mnmwm r «e f «— i aummU ttn . 



I SIMMs Vr-ll SI 



J 



30 Tuesday, May 23, 1995 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Daily Bruin Sports 




W. TENNIS 

From page 32 

after dropping a tough opening 
round doubles match with sister 
Stephanie to Arizona State's Kori 
Davidson and Joelle Schad 6-3, 
6-4. Sheppard, who lost a previ- 
ous meeting to Chi at the 
National Team Indoor 
Championships, took 1 1 of the 
first 14 games. Then Chi came 
back to win the next three games. 
"Jane fought really hard and 
kept herself in the match when 
she could have just folded," 
Zaima said. 



• • • 



SCOTT O/Daily Bnjtn 

UCLA's top-ranked Jane Chi lost to Stacy Sheppard of Georgia, 
6-2, 6-4, in the round of 16 of the NCAA Tennis Championships. 



Pfiebus got herself noticed last 
season, reaching the finals of the 
1994 NCAA Singles 

Championship. That began a 
string of four consecutive tourna- 
ments where she reached the 
final round. But she also had 
another streak going - four 
straight finals losses. 

"And there was a time that 



Keri was wondering if she could 
ever win a final," Zaima said. 

She finally broke through at 
Pac- 10 Indoors for her first colle- 
giate tournament win. From that 
point in early January, sl)e would 
only lose one more match en 
route to a perfect dual match 
.record, a Pac-10 and two national 
titles. 

Although the NCAA singles 
title, which comes with an invita- 
tion to the U.S. Open, is often a 
springboard to the pro tour, 
Phebus will try to become the 
third woman to win back-to-back 
national singles titles. 

"I've had too much fun," 
Phebus said. "There's too much 
college has to offer to sell myself 
short one year." 



UCLA senior Susie Starrett 
didn't have a memorable return 
to the courts after sitting out six 
weeks with a knee injury. In her 
first match back, she and partner 
Phebus squandered a 5-1 third- 
set advantage in a pivotal doubles 



match against Stanford last 
Sunday. 

"I think we got better as each 
match went on," Phebus said. 
"The first match there was some 
rust there. But Bill got on me 
because I was putting too much 
pressure on myself so Susie 
stepped it up and played some of 
the best tennis I've .seen." 

In the doubles final, Starrett 
was back to midseason form. She 
extended her range at the net and 
solidified her serve, losing only 
one service game against Pace 
and Cristina Moros of Texas. 

"When Susie holds her serve, 
they are just unbeatable," Zaima 
said. "They return and close (to 
tihe net) so well together." 

Starrett runs through a peculiar 
mechanic while preparing to 
serve. She bounces the ball sever- 
al times then in one motion bends 
her legs, bows her head and dips 
her racket. Then just as quickly, 
she straightens up just before 
tossing the ball up. 

"She's practicing her curtsy for 
Wimbledon," Phebus said. 



When Finals Are Over 
The Cramming Begins 




Save tinne and energy. Let 
us pack and ship it all! 



MAIL BOXES ETC. 

208-5022 
914 Westwood Blvd.»Westwood Village 



Validated Parking on LeConte 



FREE PICK UP 



If It Doesn't Fit, 
SHIP IT! 



UPS 



POST OFFICE SERVICES 



AIRMAIL»SURFACE/SEA MAIL 



±5% OFF 

u 

Mail Boxes Etc.»914 Westwood Bl. 





% 

Moving Boxes, tape, bubble 
vvrap,foam peanuts 

Mail Boxes Etc.»914 WestWbod Bl. 



3 months FREE Mail Box Rental 

with 3 months purchase 
New Customers Only 

Mail Boxes Etc.*914 Westwood Bl. 



rx 



(310) 209-1422 

FREE DELIVERY 

TIL 3 A.M. 



NBA Playoff at a Glance 



.SIMM? IS I'.OX 






<l»0|MS IIOX 



1136 
Westwood BLVD 



CONFfRENCE FINALS, 

(B«sl-0( 7) 



M«y22 

DO 94. San Antonio 93, Houston 
toads serws 1-0. 

TMStfay. May 23 

Indtana at Orlando. 8 p m (TNT) 



May 24 

HoMlon at San Antonio, 5 30 p m 
(TNT) 

TkMntfay. May 25 

Indiana at Orlando. 5 p m. (TNT) 

Friday. May 26 

San Antonio at Houston, 6 p m (TNT) 



r. M*y 27 

OrlMido at Indiana. 12:30 p m (NBC) 

tMday. May 28 

San Antonio at Houston, 12 30 p m 
(NBC) 



HOUSTON 94. SAN ANTONIO 93 



HMttOII 

FG 
Plyf MA 
R Horry 15 5-8 
Chtlcult 14 0-0 
Otejuwon 12 24 3-3 
Drejder 10-21 4-5 
Smith 2 7 1-1 
MEKa 5-9 2-2 
Jones 3-5 0-0 
C Brown 3 0-0 
CaiMi 2-7 2-2 



FT Ret>ounds 

MA Ofl-Del-Tot Ast PF Rs 



5 6 3 3 
5 5 3 3 
5 8 6 5 



7 

2 

27 

25 

5 

16 

6 



6 



Tot 36-B5 17 21 12 31 43 26 26 94 

Saa Antonio 

FG FT Ret)ounds 
Plyr M-A MA Otl-Oet-Tot Ast PF Pts 
Rodnan 17 2-4 5 15 20 2 2 4 
Elliott 9 1 5 8 1 6 7 2 2 24 
RoiNnson5-17 11-16 6 3 9 2 4 21 
AJotmson 9-14 0-0 1 1 2 9 2 18 
OalNegr 3-7 1-2 2 2 2 2 8 
Parson 0-3 2-3 3 3 1 2 
Cuirnninfls 2-40-002201 4 
Raid 2 3 0-0000114 

Rivers 2-74-602205 8 



Anderson 0-00-000000 
Tot 33-78 25-39 13 34 47 18 20 93 

Houston 26 26 22 20 - 94 

San Antonio 23 30 15 25 - 93 



NBA ORAR ORDER 



First Roand 



Golden State 

LA Clippers 

Ptiiiadelphia 

Washington 

Minnesota 

Toronto or Vancouver 

Toronto or Vancouver 

Detroit 

New Jersey 

Miami 

Milwaukee 

Dallas 

Sacramento 

Boston 

Denver 

a-Atianta or Miami 

Cleveland 

Portland 

b-Houston or Portland 
?0 Chicago 
21 Phoenix (Irom LA Lakers) 

Charlotte 

Indiana 

Dallas (from New York) 

Orlando 

Seattle 

Ptjoenix 

Utah 

C-San Antonio or Denver 



1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7. 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 

19 



22 
23 
24 
25 
26 
27 
28 
29 



a -Atlanta has an option to send to 

Miami Its 1995 or 19% first round 

draft Choice 

b- Houston will give Portland its first 

round draft choice if certain conditions 

are met 

c- If Detroit's first round pick is not one 

of rtie top eight picks, then San 

Antonio has the right to swap first 

round picks witti Detroit. 

Sacond Roand 

30 Detroit (from Los Angeles Clippers) 

31 d-Chicago (from Minnesota) or 
Washington 

32 e-Wasltington or Chicago (from 
Minnesota) 

33 Boston (from Pbiladelphia via 
Utah) 



34 Golden State 

35 Toronto or Vancouver 

36 Toronto or Vancouver 

37 Washington (from Detroit) 

38 Milwaukee (from New Jersey via 
Orlando) 

39 f-Miami or Atlanta 

40. Golden State (from Milwaukee via 

LA Lakers) 

41 Houston (from Dallas) 

42. Atlanta (from Sacramento) 

43. Milwaukee (from Boston) 

44 Denver 

45 Atlanta 

46. Cleveland 

47. Sacramento (from Portland via 
Golden 8Ute) 

48 Minnesota (from Chicago) 

49 Minnesota (from Houston) 

50 Golden State (from LA Lakers via 
Seattle) 

51 Sacramento (from Charlotte) 

52 Indiana 

53 Los Angeles Clippers (from New 
York) 

54 Seattle 

55 Golden State (from Orlando via 
Seattle) 

56 Phoenix 

57 Atlanta (Irom Utah) 

58 Portland (from San Antonio via 
Houston) 

d> If Washington has a higher pick 

than Minnesota in the first round, then 

Chicago will have pick 31 in the second 

round if Minnesota has a higher pick, 

then Washington will have pick 31 in 

the second round 

e= The expansion team which has the 

higher selection in the first round will 

have the lower selection in the second 

round 

U Atlanta is entitled to Miami's pick if 

Atlanta sends its first round pick to 

Miami. 



NHL Playoff at a Glance 



CONFEREHCEtOIIFIimt 

(Best-of-7) 

Satarday. May 21 

Pittsburgh 3, New .Jersey 2 

Sunday, May 21 

Detroit 6, San Jose 0, Detroit leads 

series 1-0 

PIMaddlphia 5. New Yoiii 4. OT 

Ctticaoo 2. Vancouver 1 , OT, Chicago 



leads series 1-0 

Monday. May 22 

Philadelphia 4, N Y Rangers 3, OT, 
Philadelphia leads series 2-0 
New Jersey 4, Pittsburgh 2, series tied 
1-1 

Taoaday, May 23 

San Jose at Detroit, 4:30 p m (ESPN) 
Vancouver at Chicago, 5:30 p.m. 
(ESPN2) 

Wadnttday. May 24 

Philadelphia at NY Rangers, 4:30 p.m. 

(ESPN2) 

Pittsburgh at New Jersey. 4:30 p.m. 

Tharaday, May 25 

Chicago at Vancouver, 7 p m. 
Detroit at San Jose, 7:30 p.m. 

Friday, May 2S 

Philadelphia at NY Rangers, 4:30 p.m. 
Pittsburgh at New Jersey, 4:30 p.m. 

Satarday, May 27 

Chicago at Vancouver, 12 p.m. 
Detroit at San Jose, 4:30 p.m. 

Sunday, May 2S 

Vancouver at Chicago, 12 p.m (FOX), 

if necessary 

NY Rangers at Philadelphia, TBA, if 

necessary 

New Jersey at Pittsburgh, TBA 



Maior Lea^u> h.i hall at a 
Gl.incf 



AMERICAN LEAGUE GLANCE 



East Division 

Boston 
New York 
Detroit 
Toronto 
Baltimore 
Cantrai Division 

Cleveland 
Milwaukee 
Kansas City 
Chicago 
Minnesota 
Watt Oivitlon 

California 
Oakland 



W 
14 
12 

11 

10 

9 

W 
15 
12 
10 



W 
15 
13 



L 
8 
9 

13 
14 
13 

L 
7 
12 
13 
14 
16 

L 

9 

11 



Pet. GB 
.636 - 
.5711 1/2 
458 4 
.417 5 
409 5 

Pet GB 
882 - 
500 4 
4355 1/2 
364 7 
333 8 

Pet GB 
625 — 
542 2 



Seattle 
Texas 



12 11 

13 12 



5222 1/2 
.5202 1/2 



Monday's Gamaa 

Detroit 10. Seattle 8 
Kansas City 7, Toronto 
Milwaukee 7, Cleveland 5 

Titosday's Gamaa 

Milwaukee (SparVs 1-0) at Cleveland 

(Martinez 3-0), 4:05 p.m. 

Minnesota (Guardado 0-1) at Detroit 

(Dwells 1-3). 4 05 p.m. 

Kansas City (Pittsley 0-0) at Toronto 

(Menhart 1-1), 4:35 p.m. 

Texas (Gross 1-3) at Chicago (Alvarez 

1-2). 5:05 p.m 

Boston (Sele 3-1) at Seattle (Bosio 2- 

0), 7 05 p.m. 

Baltimore (Brown 3-1) at Oakland 

(Harkey 1-1). 7:05 p.m. 

New York (Rivera 0-0) at California 

(Finley 0-4), 7:05 p.m. 



JubBu. 



East Ohfislon 

Philadelphia 
Atlanta 
Montreal 
New York 
Florida 
Cantrai Division 

Chicago 
Houston 
Cincinnati 
St. Louis 
Pittsburgh 
Watt Division 

Colorado 
San Francisco 
San Diego 
Los Angeles 



W L 

17 6 

14 10 
13 12 

10 14 
5 19 

W L 

15 8 
13 11 

12 11 

11 14 
9 14 

W L 

15 10 

13 12 
11 13 
10 14 



Pet. GB 
739 - 
.5833 1/2 
520 5 
.41771/2 
20812 1/2 

Pet. GB 
652 - 
.5422 1/2 
.522 3 
440 5 
391 6 

Pet. GB 
.600 - 
.520 2 
4583 1/2 
.41741/2 



Mooday'a Gamas 

Montreal 5. Florida 2 

Cincinnati 3, Houston 2, 10 innings 

Colorado 9, Chicago 8 

Taatday't Gamat 

San Diego (Ashby 2-2) at Montreal 
(Fataaro 4-1). 4:35 pm. V 
San Francisco (Portugal 2-1) at 



Philadelphia (Schilling 3-0), 435 p.m. 

Houston (Kile 1-2) at Cincinnati (Pugh 

1-0), 4:35 p m 

Florida (Hammond 0-0) at Pittsburgh 

(Loaiza 1-1), 4:35 pm. 

Los Angeles (Nomo 0-0) at New York 

(Mticki 2-0). 4:40 p.m 

Atlanta (Maddux 2-1) at St. Louis 

(Jackson 0-4), 5:05 p.m. 

Chicago (Foster 2-2) at Cotorado 

(Freeman 0-1), 5:05 p.m. 



BASEBALL 

Amartcan Laaflua 

CLEVELAND INDIANS— Activated Paul 
Shuey. pitcher, from the 15-day dis- 
abled list and optioned him to Buffalo 
of the American Association. 
TEXAS RANGERS— Sent Juan 
Gonzalez, outfielder, to the club's 
extended spring training program. 
National Laagua 
SAN FRANCISCO GIANTS— Sent 
Shawn Estes, pitcher, and Wilson 
Delgado, shortstop, to Burlington of 
the Midwest League Sent Mike 
Schietelbein, pitcher, to extended 
spring training Placed Aaron Charlton, 
pitcher, on the disabled list 



lASKETIALl 

GOLDEN STATE WARRIORS-ltomad 
Rick Adelman head coacti 
USA BASKETBALL— Named Renee 
Brown and Nell Fortner assistant 
women's national team coaches. 
HARLEM GLOBETROHERS— Signed 
James Bacon, center 

CDLLEOE FOOTBALL 

ROSE BOWL— The price of Rose Bowl 
tk:kets will increase from $48 to $75 a 
seat starting with the game next New 
Year's Day. 

FOOTMU 

National Football Laagua 

Dallas Cowboys— Signed unrestricted 
free agent quarterback Wade Wilson to 
a threa-year contract. 
Green Bay Paclcars— Acquired defen- 
sive tackle Ferrk: Collons from the 
Atlanta Fak:ons for past considerations. 



Compiled By Sean Daly 
Sources AP wire and ESPN Sports/one 



Tuesday, May 23, 199^ 31 



Track team's throwing squad 
refuses to rest on its laureis 



By Scott Yamaguchi 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

It probably goes without saying 
that this year's UCLA women's 
track and field team boasts one of, 
if not the strongest collegiate 
throwing crews ever. 

In the latest NCAA rankings, 
senior Dawn Dumble and fresh- 
man Suzy Powell ranked first and 
second, respectively, in the discus, 
while junior Valeyta Allhouse and 
Dumble ranked first and second, 
respectively, in the shot put. 

In fact, the Bruins' clo.sest com- 
petitor in the shot, Alana Preston 
of Tennessee, has managed a 
throw of only 54 feet, 9 1/4 inches 
this season. That falls nearly 4 feel 
short of Dumble's sea.son best (58- 
4 1/2), and more than 7 feet short 
of Althouse's sea.son best (61-10 
1/4). 

But with such a lack of compe- 
tition, is UCLA throwing coach 
Art Venegas worried that his ath- 
letes won't find reason to be at 
their best at the NCAA Outdoor 
Championships? 

No way. Althouse learned a 
hard lesson earlier this year at the 
NCAA Indoor Championships, 
where she was favored to finish 
second and wound up third. 

"Let me tell you a little story," 
Venegas said. "We went to indoor 
4iationals as heavily favored as 
we've ever-been, and guess w^at - 
Valeyta didn't get second, she goi 
third. 

"I don't think that's been for- 
gotten, I don't think you'll be see- 



ing them look past anybody at 
nationals. Yeah, they know their 
marks are better, and they're older 
and stronger, but believe me, 
we're going there very cognizant 
of the fact that if you don't get the 
job done, somebody else will." 

• • • 

As if having Dumble as a team- 
mate wasn't enough to push 
Althouse, or the 
NCAA Indoor 
lesson still did- 
n't serve as 
enough of a 
reminder, the 
junior Ail- 
American 
found yet 

another source 
of motivation at 
last weekend's 
Pac-10 Championship Meet. 

Unlikely as it may seem, that 
source was UCLA's John Godina, 
the senior All-American who 
launched a world-leading throw of 
71-4 3/4 Friday eyening in the 
men's shot put competition. 

"It's kind of a little rivalry that 
John and I have - the 10-foot 
thing," Althouse said. "I don't like 
him to gel 10 feel ahead of me, I 
gotta slay within 10 feet. 

"He hit the 71-4, and I was like, 
'Oh god, he's going to kill me 
today.'" 

Lucky for Althouse, she reeled 
off her best series ever when the 
women look the shot put ring 
shortly after the men. 

Her first attempt flew 60-10 





3/4, breaking the American colle- 
giate record. Then, on her second 
attempt, Althouse erupted with a 
61-10 3/4 throw. That mark ulti- 
mately won the competition, but 
she finished her six-throw series 
with no fouls and four throws 
over 59 feet. 



The Pac-10 meet marked 
UCLA's last opportunity to earn 
qualifications to the NCAA 
Championships, which start next 
week in Knoxville, Tenn. 

Aside from Dumble's qualifi- 
cations in the shot put and di.scus, 
Althouse's in the shot and 
Powell'sL in the discus, only Amy 
Acuff, Karen Hecox and the 
1,600 relay have attained auto- 
matic standards. 

Hecox is qualified in the 5,000 

with a time of 16:03.9 - the fourth 

best time in the nation. Acuff, 

with her collegiate record leap of 

6-6 in the Pac-10 high jump com- 
petition, is the nation's top-rated 

high jumper; and the relay team 

of Camille Noel, Shelia Burrell, 

Darlene Malco and Cicely Scott 

has run the fourth-fastest time in 

the nation (3:33.17). 

Provisionally qualified, and 

likely to make the cut are Scott in 

the 400-meters, Hecox in the 

1,500 and 3,000 (though she will 

not run all three events), Bisa 

Grant in the 100 hurdles, Nada 

Kawar in the shot put, Althouse 

and Kawar iir the discus, Powell ^„^, ^,^ „ ,^— 

, . , . J n STEVE KIM /Daily Bruio 

in the javeltn and Burrell m the Valeyta Althouse used male counterpart John Godina as motiva- 
hcptathlon. tlon for her collegiate-record shot put throw at Pac-lOs. 




TUESDAY 

Starving Student Might 

?1.99 Harnburger, Coke, 
and Pries 



Come try our ^-Ball Salads, 

Chalk It Up Appetizers, and 

Billiard Burgers! 





WEDWESDAY 

Greek Might! 
$1.00 Jelio Sfiotfi 
20<: Buffalo Wings 



I HOUR PREE POOL 

w/Lunch Purchase 





DtUy Ha|i|ifi Hour 

^^* 5iid Col 



f 





UPSTAIRS AVAILABLE 

For Private Parties 



Habpy Hour Drink Specials 

50<? off all Beer & Wine 

$1 off mixed drinks 

$5 pitchers of Bud 

$7.50 pitchers of Sierra, Bass, 

Pete's fiam, and Amstel 




WEST OP BARRIWGTOW 

11?25 WILSHIRE BLVD. 

(210) 4-77-7550 



32 TuMday, May 23, 1995 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Sports 



Bruins hope for possible 
Michigan rematch, but 
have to face Iowa first 



World 



Hawaii was on its way to an upset and a tie Clark (10-0) was supposed to be the 

breaker game. Bruins* No. 2 pitcher this season after trans- 

But rather than losing focus and allowing ferring from Georgia State in the fal^r. But 

the game and the trip to Oklahoma City slip with Australian National Team player Tartya 

away, the Bruins came back in the sixth Harding joining the team over spring break. 



By Melissa Anderson — 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

The UCLA softball team is no stranger to 
the College World Series. In fact, the Bruins 
have made a trip to the final eight 12 times 
in the last 13 years and have garnered seven 
NCAA titles, more than any other program 
in the country. 



inning and scored the 
-winning run when senior 
Jennifer Brundage drove 
in Kelly Howard with an 
RBI single. 

"I think that earlier in 
the year, we weren't ever 
really fully into the 
game," Brundage said. 
"We weren't as focused 
as we should have been 



This season is no exception for UCLA, 
which earned a spot in this year's CWS by and that's why we ended 
winning the Southern Regional last week- up losing. 




Clark was relegated to the bench and saw 

very little action^^ — ^ — r-? — — - — 

The Tennessee native entered the 
Regionals carrying with her memories of 
last year's Regional final - where she suf- 
fered a season-ending knee injury while 
pitching on the same field for Georgia 
State. 

But rather than dwell on the events of 
,the past year, Clark came out and pitched a 
one- hitter to record the victory. 

"It was a huge boost for Kaci to get that 
- . ^ win becau.se she has had to be in a sec- 

end m .South Carolma. The Bruins cruised "(Sunday), we were very focused, we ondary role for most of the vear and that's 

through their first two games with an 8-0 were very determined to win becau.se we very difficult for someone of her caliber," 
win over Campbell and a 9-0 victory over knew that was what would put Us into the UCLA co-head coach Sue Enquist .said. "It 
Hawau in the second round. Championships." was nice to see her come in and respond 

But in a rematch with the Rainbows ... and to hold Campbell down." 

.Sunday afternoon, UCLA looked to be in With junior transfer Kaci Clark getting • • • 

trouble after blowing a 3-0 lead. back into the pitching rotation and earning Joining UCLA in the World Series will 

Reminiscent of several regular-season the victory in Friday's game against be top-seeded Arizona, Princeton, UNLV 
games in which the Bruins took an early Campbell, the Bruins proved they have and Cal State Fullerton in the upper bracket, 

lead and then lost the momentum as well as three solid pitchers to help them make it — : [ 

the game, it seemed that second-seeded back to the finals. See SOFTBALL, page 28 Krtlil Evans Was baurng!34^ 




AMY PENG /Daily Bfum 

Prior to the NCAA Regionals, UCLA's 




Bruin junior netter endures 1 1 roun(Js 
of tennis in five days to nab trophies 



4^N( AA 

Tennis 



I 1/^1 A «• 1 *. FRED HE 

UOLA senior Susie Starrett (left) more than came back from her midseason knee injury as she 
and teammate Keri Phebus won the 1995 NCAA doubles crown last weekend at Pepperdine. 



By Chris Isidro 

MALIBU — The NCAA 
Championships are a grueling 
way to end a long season. Ten 
days of tennis sounds grueling 
enough, but it's worse than it 
seems. 

Right after 
suffering the 
disappoint- 
ment of los- 
ing the team 
tourney, the 
players have 
to bounce 
back to play 
in the 64- 
draw singles 
and the 32- 
tandem dou- 
bles brackets. That meant I I 
rounds of tennis in five days for 
both NCAA singles and doubles 
titleist Keri Phebus and national 
runner-up Kelly Pace. 

Phebus survived her five days 
by eating bananas during the 
changeovers and receiving rub- 
downs and ice between match- 
es. The Bruin junior was seen 
on Friday standing in a waste- 
basket full of ice. 




BMItlOX I KOKIli 
r H * ^ P I \ t N I P t 



"We tried not to overplay her 
this year but she won so many 
rounds at so many tourna- 
ments," UCLA head coach Bill 
Zaima said. "But she and (team- 
mate Jane) Chi were the two 
players that spent more time at 
practice than anybody«el.se." 

Pace had it worse than any of 
her counterparts at Pepperdine 
the last week and a half. She 
played in the final nine days of 
the tourney including five dual 
matches, five doubles and six 
singles. 

"I don't know. I guess I'll 
have some drinks at the hotel 
bar," Pace said. "But condition- 
ing, stamina, all that is thrown 
out the window when you get to 
a certain point. It's all about 
who wants it more." 



Top-ranked Chi, seeded third 
in the singles tournament, 
ended her season on a low note 
losing to Georgia's Stacy 
Sheppard 6-2, 6-4 in the round 
ofI6. 

Chi entered the match the day 

See W. TENNIS, page 30 



Sorting out the rockin ' violence of sports 



Considering the boisterous 
manner with which I con- 
duct most of my social 
affairs (read: I'm a loudmouth), 
it's no surprise that many of my 
friendships involve a certain 
amount of violence. But when it 
comes to my relationship with 
Jason, sometimes it seems like 
violence is, well, required. 

You see, ever since I got to 
know Jason late last summer, I've 
carried with mc a certain desire to 
whoop his ass from time to time. I 
mean, I love the guy like a broth- 



er, but, as 
those of you 
with brothers 
understand, 
sometimes 
you just have 
to kick the 
crap outta 
somebody. 
And who bet- 
ter than some- 
one you love? 

And so 
went my 
friendship 




Eric 
Billigmeier 



with Jason. F^'ar too many times 
we goaded each other to the brink 
of pure hatred before cooling 
down with a few rounds of bare- 
knuckle boxing. One incident par- 
ticularly stands out in my men^ory 
- it involved a few too many 
Shakey's $2.99 pitchers, an empty 
Gayley Avenue sidewalk and a 
congenial homeless man who 
tried to teach us the ins and outs 
of pugilism. .Solid entertainment. 
Kvcntually, Jason and I reached 
the point where we felt the need 
to box so much, and the bruises 



from our boxing affairs hurt so 
bad, that we had to take the 
inevitable step of self-protection. 
Wc bought gloves. 

(What's even funnier, while 
purchasing the gloves, we kinda, 
well, beat the hell out of each 
other in Aisle 2 of Big Five 
Sporting Goods. Hey, we had to 
test out the product, you know?) 

At this point, you probably 
think Jason and I are a tad loony, 
and in a way, you're probably 






; page 29 







"■" 




Inside Sports 




( 
( 


Rom 

Atthouse to 
penthouso 

Valeyta Althouse and the 
rest of the UCLA women's 
track and field throwing 
crew are no doubt the class 
of the nation, but will being 
at the top affect the Bruins' 
performance at nationai.s? 

See page 31 





University of Califomia, Los Angeles 



84th Year, No. 128 
Circulation: 20,000 



Daily Bruin 



Wednesday 
May 24, 1995 



IFC regains sponsorship amid bylaw cliange 



Sponsored groups 
equally eligible for 
fu nding , facilit ies 



By Rathmi Nijagal 

Dally Bruin Staff 

The undergraduate student 
council voted 10-0-1 in favor of 
responsoring the Interfraternity 
Council (irc) at a meeting last 
night. At the same time, the coun- 



cil passed a bylaw change to 
broaden student group guidelines, 
makmg all sponsored organiza- 
tions equally eligible for council 
funding and facilities. 

IFC President Mike Chao made 
a presentation to the undergradu- 
ate council asserting that the IFC 
is making strides toward over- 
coming stereotypes which have 
plagued the organization. Chao 
cited the greek system's advance- 
ment, such as sponsoring speakers 
on homosexuality and working 



with the Women's Resource 
Center to educate fraternity mem- 
bers. Chao arso asked campus 
community members for their 
help. 

"RepreseRtation irimportant?'^ 
Chao said. "And there are a cou- 
ple things that I ask. Tolerance is 
the most importanf^thing. Equality 
is the second thing that we ask. 
(These) are what Student 
Advocacy Groups ask and it is 
what (IFC) asks." 

Just before the IFC issue was 



placed on the table last night, a 
bylaw change extended the cHgi- 
bility guidelines for undergradu- 
ate groups on funding and 
facilities. 

Under the new guidelines, all 
groups sponsored by the under- 
graduate student government are 
equally eligible for "office .space, 
base budgets and logistical sup- 
port from the council," as needed. 

Underrepresented student orga- 
nizations and student advocacy 
groups will no longer automati- 



cally receive funding or facilities 
as wras previously stated in the 
bylaws. Advocacy groups were 
establi.shed in the 1980s to ensure 
minority students a voice on cam - 



Alpha Partners change ASUCLA structure 




Consultants cut 
personnel, work 
to improve ties 

By Patrick Kertcstra 

Daily Bruin Staff 

Tension had been building in 
the students' association (ASU- 
CLA) for a full year. 

The student majority board 
qf^directors was losing trust in 
the organization's top manage- 
ment, and ASUCLA's employ- 
ees were 
losing confi- 
dence in the 
board. 
Foreshocks, 
such as the 
stern warn- 
ings of out- 
s i d e 
consultants 
Kibel Green, 
alerted some 
association insiders that a 
major jolt was coming. 

But when the board 
announced its intent to termi- 
nate i4-ycar executive director 
Jason Reed, most were stunned 
by the magnitude of the deci- 
sion. 

Exactly one month later, 
aftershocks still rumble 
through ASUCLA. Amidst hur- 
ried rebuilding efforts, offices 
arc reorganizing and major per- 
sonnel changes continue. 

The force behind the most 
recent decisions are the Alpha 
Partner turnaround consultants, 
hired by the board for $25,000 
a month to restore ASUCLA's 
profitability and organizational 
health. Charles Mack and 
Douglas Drumwright, the two 
owners of the firm, are heading 




Changing of the guard 



Since the Alpha Partners turnaround 
consultants were hired to restructure 
ASUCLA, numerous important officials 
have been removed from their positions or 
placed on leave. 



Exacutiva 
Diractor 



Financa 
Diractor 






Format Jason Roed 
Pr«««it Alpha Partners 

(Interim) 



6ouro«: ASUCLA 



Valerie McCormick 
Rich Delia 

(Interim) 




Valerie McCormick ; Robert Wise 

Valerie McCormick position 

terminated 



up the association as temporary 
co-executive directors. 

Their actions and ASUCLA's 
performance in the next six 
months are critical to the asso- 
ciation's long-term survival. If 
the $80 million organization 
goes bankrupt, precedent sug- 
gests the university and 
Chancellor Charles Young 
would take it over. 

What Young would do with 
ASUCLA's business, including 
the student store and food ser- 
vice sites, is unknown. Student 
government and media, 
presently overseen by the asso- 
ciation, would also face an 
uncertain future. 

Trying to avoid immediate 
financial failure, but at the 
same time ensure long-term 
financial success, the Alpha 



Partners are revamping the 
entire organization. 

In recent weeks, they have 
removed long entrenched asso- 
ciation employees, streamlined 
some of the association's 
administrative offices, worked 
to re-establish relationships 
with the university and hired a 
new chief fmancial officer. 

The head financial position 
is an important one at ASU- 
CLA. Jason Reed was the chief 
of finances before moving up 
to executive director. 

Before hiring a new financial 
chief, the consultants fired 
longtime employee Valerie 
McCormick from her position 
as finance director. However, 
McCormick held two positions, 
and she is still officially the 
human re.sources director. 



JINO OK/D«ily Brun 

But McCormick was on 
vacation when the new finance 
director was hired, and imme- 
diately following her return she 
left again on medical leave. 

The new finance director, 
Rich Delia, was handpicked by 
the consultants because of his 
experience and track record 
with other non-profit compa- 
nies. Mack said. 

"The organization has need- 
ed a strong financial leader, he 
(Delia) is doing a great job, and 
will be a key part in turning 
this place around," Mack said. 

Delia's contract is similar to 
the consultants, meaning he is 
with the associated students 
only temporarily. But unlike 
the consultants, Delia could be 



See SNAKEUP, page 11 



pus and a means of support. 

Some speculate that the bylaw 
change was a political maneuver 
to ensure the responsorship of the 
fraternity council because the 
change was made after elections 
and immediately before the 

See SPONSOR, page 13 

Decreased 
attendance 
may result in 
stipend loss 

By Rashmi Nljagal 

Daily Brum Staff 

Lack of attendance at student 
government meetings may result in 
lack of pay for elected student offi- 
cers next year. 

In a unanimous vote at last 
night's student council meeting, 
undergraduate student government 
leaders enacted a bylaw change that 
requires all elected student council 
members to attend two-thirds of all 
council meetings every quarter 

For every meeting past the maxi- 
mum one-third amount that mem- 
bers are allowed to miss each 
quarter, one stipend check will be 
taken away. Attendance will be 
taken 20 minutes after the meeting 
starts and immediately before the 
meeting ends in order to ensure that 
council members are present for the 
entire meeting. t 

Although the bylaw changes 
have been discussed during last 
year's administration and during 
the fall quarter of last year, the issue 
was tabled until council members 
felt comfortable about voting on it. 

"I think it is important to impress 
upon future council members how 
important council is," said Todd 
Sargent, financial supports com- 
missioner 'The work we do here is 
important and people need to be 
here." 

Others, however, feel that the 
bylaw change limits counciT mem- 
bers. 

"It is overlooking the fact that 
council members have other roles 
as well," said York Chang, external 
vice president and president-elect, 
who was not present at the council 

See BYLAWS, page 10 



Seale files suit against 'Pantiier' 



Party co-founder 
alleges inaccuracies, 
misrepresentation 

By Michael Howerton 

Daily Bruin Staff 

Bobby Seale, co-founder and 
former chair of the Bl.ick Panther 
Party, plans to file a $3.75 million 
lawsuit today against the movie 
Panther, claiming that the movie is 
full of lies and misrepresentations 
of history. 

It is illegal to appropriate some- 



one's character without their 
approval under Pennsylvania state 
law, Seale said from his home in 
Philadelphia. By using that state 
law in a federal couct, Seale said he 
will sue for commercial appropria- 
tion of name, character and likeness 
without his consent. 

"Ninety percent of the movie 
never happened," Scale said. "They 
are trying to pass it off as authen- 
Uc." 

The film was not intencted to be 
taken as a history lesson, said 
Preston Holmes, co-producer of the 
film. 

"It is a film, a combination of 




fact and fiction. Composite charac- 
ters are used to get the spirit of the 
young members. It is about the spir- 
it of the Panthers, not to tell the 
story verbatim," he said. 

The portrayal of history in the 
movie was based on extensive 
research and consultations with 
many former Black Panthers, 
Holmes said. 

"Bobby Seale obviously has 
problems (with the movie)," 
Holmes said, "hut extensive num- 
bers were pleased (with the film). 
The response is overwhelmingly 
favorable." 

See PANTHUI, pigft^ CourtiMy B. Vtanc* Xleft) plays Bobby Seale mPaDtbsr. 



2 WMiiMday, May 24, 1995 

^— ^<iW — — — ■ 



Daily Bruin News 



Daily Bruin News 



WediieMlay, May 24, 1995 3 



What's Brewin' Toiiajr 



Community Service Commission 

Applications for 1995-96 CSC Staff due today 
Kerckhoff408 825-2333 



11 a.m. 



Student Accounting Society 

Work Life Balance in Public Accounting 
Ackerman 2408 



Raza Graduation 1995 

Carne asada sale 
PerloffQuad 206-5547 



1 p.m. 



Environmental Coalition 

Property Rights vs. Environmental Protection 
Ackerman 2408 206-4438 



2 p.m. 



Campus Events Commission 

Women in Hollywood Forum 
Ackerman Grand Ballroom 825-6223 



3 p.m. 



Christian Science Organization UCLA 

Campus weekly meeting 
560 Hilgard Ave. 474-4016 



4 p.m. 



Hong Kong Student Union 

Election and annual general meeting 
Dodd 121 444-0633 



4:30 p.m. 



PCH (Piliplnos for Community Health) 

General meeting * 
Ackerman 2408 824-7600 



5 p.m. 



Alpha Lambda Delta and Phi Eta Sigma 

Mandatory information meetmg for LA Works 
Kinsey 372 \ 

Association of Chinese Americans 

1995-96 staff elections 
Franz 1260 

UCLA Model United Nations 

General meeting , 

Ackerman 3517 825 1 24 i — — 



UCLA Society of Forensic Sciences 

Getting into the clinical psychology Ph.D. 
Franz 3461 433-3936 

Undergraduate Political Science Association 

Open House 
Bunche4269 208-7108 



6 p.m. 



Shakespeare Reading/Performance Group 

Reading of 2 Henry IV 
Rolfe2310 



Daily 
Bruin 



CXXXIV. 



YM 



24,11 



Editor m Chlaf : Mates Ooid 
Editor In Training: Roxan« Marqtwz 



6:30 p.m. 



Asian American Christian Fellowship 

'Those Relationships" 

Factor Building A660 208-380 1 



7 p.m. 



Student Alumni Association Career Networit 

Careers in consulting and in the environment 
James West Alumni Center 824-7 1 52 

Westwind - UCLA's Journal of the Arts 

Poetry reading and open mike . " 

Kerckhoff Art Gallery 794-4996 



Managing Edttor: Jennrfer Lee 
Naw* E^or: Train Nguyen 

Aast Naws Edttors: Gil Hopenttand. 

JuHaSHva. Donna Wong 

WIra EdMor Jamas Snyder 
Viewpoint Edttor: Michele Keller 

Aast viewpoint Edttor: Roxana Marquez 
Attar Hours Edttor: Aime4 WUoox 
AAE Edttor: Victor Chen 

AaaL AAE Edttora: Oenise Cruz. 

Michael Horowitz. Robed Stevens 
Sporta Edttor: Lawrence Ma 

Aaat Sports Edttors: Melissa Anderson, 

Eric Branch, Scott Yamaguchi 
Senior Copy Edttor: Pennte Collins 

Aaat. Senior Copy Edttor: Laurel Davis 

Copy Edttors: Mary-Rose Abraham. 

Amy Daurio. Elizabeth Escobedo, 
— Michele Haydel, Megan Kennison, 

Annmarie Liermann, Negin 

Mirmirani. Rachanee Srisavasdi.Tricia 

Voehl 
Senior Production Edttora: Anna Ar>drews. 

Birte Scholz 
Oeaign Director Brian Ng 

Oealgnera: Kant Lim. Oamon Seeley 

Paglnators: Brenton Mar. Frances Poon 



Art Director: Jino Ok 

Aaat. Art Director: Amber Keller 
Art Staff: Jerry Bui, Susan Choi, Tania 
Qoncalaz-Ottega, Melanle Okamura, 
Paler Zaslav 

Photography Edttor: Andrew Scholar 
Aaat Pttotography Edttors: 
Jorwthan Ferrey. Audrey Lee 
Staff Photographers: Nwkias Akers, 
Steve Kim. Abby Moskowitz, Scott O, Amy 
Peng. Justin Warren 

Senior Staff Writers: 

News: Phillip Carter. Narfcy Hsu 

AAE: Jennifer Richmond. Michael Tatum 

Sports: Tim Costner. Esther Hui 

Staff Writers: 

News: Michael Howerton, Patrk;k Kerkstra, 

Allyssa Lee, Kimt>erty Mackesy, Jennifer 

Monta, Rashmi Nijagal, Betty Song 

A&E; Bartiara Hernandez, 

Lael Loewenstein, John Mangum 

Sporta: Eric Billigmeier, Hye Kwon, 

Christian Schreiber 

After Hours: Adrienne Dortch 

Editor In Chlef'a Aaat.: Wendy Lee 

Listings Edttor: Ayako Hagihara 

Sports Box Compiler: Sean Daly 



Sales Manager: Jerry Weitzman 

Aaat Sales Managers: Tyson Harper, 
Ron Mehrens, Abdula Towfigh 
Account Executives: Dan Binn, 
Bnan Bruskrud. Naomi Cooper, 
Matt Oamelio, Dwain Davis. Pete 
Gielniak. Lisa Gikt, Merri Goldt>erg. 
Bruce Kember, Matt Missakian, Chris 
Nunes. Malt Shapiro, Shawn Silk 

Operationa Martagar: Julie Ohara 
Aast. Managers: Michael Johnson, 
Erk; Yar>g 

Operationa Staff: Jenny Evenson. Jennifer 
Hansen, Andrew Jones, Ann Loveil, Megan 
McCarthy, Laurie Wu 



Claaatfled Manager: Sally Barclay 
Aaat Managers: Tina Chiu, ' 
Michelle Gosom 

Classified Une Staff: Becky Berth, 
Marissa Bowman. Kelly Chung, 
Chns Degrool, Scott Kim, Alex Lesser. 
Jeremy Lin, Game Macy 

Claaalfied Display Manager: Allison Zweig 
Claaalfled Display Staff: Simon Hamlin, 
Kns Hamrick, Shannon McMillan, 
Alk:ia Way 

Creative Director: Clement Wortg 
Aaat Creetlve Director: Yush Yuen 
Creative Staff: Danny Chang, Doris Mao, 
Sharon Wang, Jennifer Young 



l>roductiofi: 



Advertising Production Manager: 

Elizabeth Magallanes 
Advertiaing Production Supervlaor 
_ Michael O'Connor 



Student Production Staff: Ghnstoplier Bates, 
Jennifer Brown, Floridia Cheung. 
Narineh Hacopian. Joe Ksander, Kenji 
Morrow, Pamela Palma, Jonathan Ricasa, 
Consuek) Rodriguez, Alex Vladimirsky 



The Daily Brum (ISSN 1080-5060) is published and copyrighted by the ASUCLA Commun«atk)ns 
Board. All rights are reserved Repnnting of any material in this publi<^tion without tfie written per- 
missk>n of the Communk^ations Board is stnctly prohibited. The ASUCLA Communk^attons board 
fuHy supports the University of California's policy on non-discrimination The student media reserve 
the right to reject or modify advertising whose content discnmlnates on the tiasis of ancestry, cotor, 
national origin, race, religion, disability, age, sex or sexual orientation The ASUCLA 
CorrHnunk:ations Board has a nr>edla grievance procedure for resolving complaints against any of its 
publk;alions. For a copy of the complete procedure, contact the publk:atk)ns offk:e at 227 Kerckhoff 
HaN. All inserts ttiat are pnnted in the Daily Bruin are indepently paid publications ar>d do not reflect 
the views of tty Editorial Board or the staff. 

306 Westwood Plaza 

Los Angeles. CA 90024 

310-625-9896 




Panel debates future of mMcy 



Academic Council 
sponsors fonim on 
affinnative action 

By Jennifer K. Merita 

Daily Bruin Staff 

In the on-going debate over uni- 
versity and statewide affirmative 
action policies, the UC Academic 
Council is sponsoring a day-long 
forum today, examining various 
aspects of the controversial issue. 

The Council - the systemwide 

umbrella organization for faculty - 
scheduled 19 speakers, including 



Tom Wood, co- 
author of the 
Cal ifornia 
Civil Rights 
Initiative 
which could 
eliminate affir- 
mative action 
policies 
throughout the 
state. 

Organizers 
ate anticipating between 400 and 
450 people to attend today's forum, 
said Sylvia Cloutier a spokesperson 
for the chancellor's office. 

"Affirmative action affects the 
future of education in this university 




- who has access, what kind of stu- 
dent body and faculty we have, and 
that affects the education process 
that takes place here," said Carole 
Goldberg- Ambrose, one of today's 
panel moderators. "I don't think 
there's any doubt about it." 

The topics speakers will address 
include the historical and economic 
setting behind affirmative action, 
politics, the legal context, higher 
education and a panel on the future 
of affirmative action.Council orga- 
nizers of the forum wanted speakers 
from a wide range of perspectives, 
said Terty Colvin, a spokesman for 

See FORUM, page 12 



Affirmative action forum 



TMill a scNkJiJ* o4 i^MMdUNV for tw flr9t dlKAJMion (^ tw affirmattve ac^ 
fdniiii, Th« Hi^ork^ wti ioonomic Setting, from 10 to 11 a.m. 



9:45 a.m. 




1:30 p.m. 



2:45 p.m. 



3:45 p.m. 



5 p.m. 



Opening and Welcome 

The Historical and Economic Setting 

Speaker*: Mario Garcia, Race and Ethnicity in American 
History: A Latino Perspective 
Hugh Davis Graham, Affirmative Action's Paradox: 
Increasing Strength, Decreasing Legitimacy 
Jonathan Leonard, Federal Employment Policy 
and the Economic Positon of Women and Minorites 
Cecilia Conrad, Tt)e Economic Cost of Affirmative 
Action 

Sociology and PolKics 

Lunch 

The L^gal Context 

Higher Education 

Reading the Future 

Closing ~^ "^ 



. St»p« f .#XiV 



Activist still fighting after years of protest 



UCLA alum, longtime _^ 
activist Frank Wilkinsc^ 
fights Anti'terrorist Act 

By Philip iglauer 

The FBI hounded UCLA graduate Frank 
Wilkinson for 38 years beginning in 1942. 

Federal officials tapped ^lis phone, followed 
him, burglarized his offices and were even 
aware of a planned assassination of the civil 
rights activist in 1964. 

Wilkinson, a current board member of the 
American Civil Liberties Union, was on the 
FBI's Adex list, the list of 250 people consid- 
ered by the FBI to be the most dangerous to 
national security. As a result, the FBI compiled 
over 132,000 pages of 38 years of surveillance 

Part one in a series 

on his life. 

After a history of civil rights activism, 
Wilkinson, the executive director of the 
National Committee Against Repressive 
Legislation (NCARL), is now fighting against 
the Senate's impending Omnibus Anti-terror- 
ism Legislation. 

Opponents of the bill fear it will infringe on 
the First Amendment rights of U.S. citizens 
and residents by broadening FBI investigative 
powers whenever the government feels nation- 
al security is in question. 

Despite Wilkinson's activism, he was a self- 
proclaimed conservative in his youth, he said. 

He grew up within the insulating protection 
of Beverly Hills in an upper-class medical 
family of devout Methodist Republicans. He 
attended Beverly Hills High Scliool apd went 
on to complete his education at UCLA. And 
after his undergraduate schooling, Wilkinson 
planned to become a Methodist minister. 

During his time on campus, Wilkinson 
pledged Sigma Alpha Epsilon and became a 
candidate for president in the Undergraduate 
Student Association Council elections of 1935 
- a race that he lost to an editor at the Daily 
Bruin. He also participated in campus activi- 
ties popular for young men in his day, like the 
Men's Board social club, the Rally Committee 
and Blue Key honors society. 




Franl< WIII<lnson (center) stands with Martin Luther King Jr. and fellow civil rights 
activists in the 1960s. 

After he graduated in 1936 with a degree in 
political science, Wilkinson had no inkling he 
was set on the path to fight against the 
Omnibus Anti-terrorist bill. 

Wilkinson's parents sent him to Bethlehem, 
Palestine. There, he first experienced extreme 
squalor and inequality, which provoked him to 
rebel against the hypocrisy of organized reli- 
gion, he said. 

"I had never seen poverty in my life. I didn't 
know any people of color. The only people of 
color I knew were maids," he explained. 

"I was so shocked by the contradictions of 
the teachings of building a better world - and 
the lives of people begging in front of the 
church of the Nativity were so sick and pover- 
ty stricken - I no longer wanted to be a minis- 
ter," he said. 

After traveling throughout the Middle East 
and Europe for a year on a single-gear 
Hercules bicycle, he returned to Beverly Hills 
with his preconceptions shattered and world 
views changed. 

At this time Wilkinson met Father John 




See WILKINSON, page 8 



Frani< Wilkinson stands behind a stack of 
FBI flies that hold information about him. 



Bruin recognized for community service record 



Saru Jayaraman earns university, public 
honors, plans to attend two ivy leagues 



By Usa Marie Weyh 

Beginning next fall, Saru 
Jayaraman will be attending gradu- 
ate school at two ivy league univer- 
sities in a program she designed 
herself 

For almost five years, the devel- 
opment studies/political science 
senior will alternate universities. 

She plans to receive a Juris 
Doctor from Yale Law School and a 
master's from Harvard University in 
public policy. 

This year, the UCLA community 
service commissioner was recog- 



nized as one of America's top 20 
college students by USA Today. 
And most recently, Jayaraman was 
one of four to receive the 
Outstanding Senior Award, spon- 
sored by the U€i-A Alumni 
Association. 

"I nominated Saru for the 
Outstanding Senior Award because 
of her record of extraordinary schol- 
arship," said G. Jennifer Wilson, 
assistant dean of the honors and 
undergraduate programs. "She has 
an impressive and self confident 
intelligence and an excellent grasp 
ofcurraitafTairs." 



Among her plethora of honors, 
Jayaraman has been named a 
National Truman Scholar, a UCLA 
Distinguished Scholar, a National 
Science Scholar and a UCLA 
Alumni Scholar. 

"There is so much unnecessary 
injustice in the world," Jayaraman 
said. "With all this, there is nothing 
more innportant for me lo be doing 
than to help. My life revolves 
around community service." 

As one of three children bom in 
Rochester, NY., Jayaraman quickly 
developed an interest in public ser- 
vice, which led to the beginning of 
her community service career at 
UCLA. The incoming Bruin got a 
head start working with the Hunger 
Project the summer before her 



fre.shman year. 

The project is based on sub-pro- 
grams which include donations and 
job development. The current exec- 
utive director.of Hunger Project, 
Judy Lo, remembers when she met 
Jayaraman two years ago. 

"Saru's enthusiasm is what 
inspired me to get involved with the 
Hunger Project," Lo said. "She is 
very motivated, very happy and she 
is extremely knowledgeable about 
homeless issues. This attracted me 
tojointhejMwject." 

Last year, Jayaraman was elected 
as community service commission- 
er. With this position, she oversees 
24 public service projects that .serve 

See JAYARAMAN, page 6 



Speaker 
attempts 
to bridge 
racial gap 

Thomas challenges 
division of Jews, 
African Americans 



By Nancy Hsu 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

In the 1930s, many Jewish mer- 
chants in Harlem refused to hire 
African Americans. When the Black 
Power movement began in the 
1960s, African- American leaders 
said the movement needed lo be 
financed and directed only by 
African Americans, effectively 
alienating Jewish supporters and 
fueling existing tension between the 
two groups. 

Some African Americans consid- 
er Jewish Americans as partly 
responsible tor their enslavement. 
Some Jews, accuse African 
Americansjof harboring anti- 
Semitic feelings. But despite their 
differences scholars are trying to 
forge an understanding between the 
communities. 

Dr. Laurence Mordekhai Thomas 
is one of many African-American 
Jews tcxiay challenging the stereo- 
types that have flourished oih of 
ignorance and miscommunication. 

At noon today in Ackerman 
Grand Ballnx)m, Thomas, a philos- 
ophy and political science professor 
and a member of Judaic Studies at 
Syracuse University, will speak 
about the conflict in a talk titlea, 
"Flourishing in a Hostile ScK'icty: 
The Lives of Blacks and Jews." 

"I intend to be as evenhandcd as I 
can about the issues." Thomas said. 
"I don't come with any attempt to 
divide people. I think there are hurts 
that come with slavery and there arc 



See THOMAS, page 6 




JUSTIN WARREN/DiMy Biutn 

Saru Jayaraman 



xA- 



V 



4 Wednesday, May 24, 1995 



Daily Bruin News 

6 



Daily Bruin News 



WedneMtay, May 24, 19W 8 



brid 



Chechen rebels 
continue fighting 

GROZNY. Russia — Chechen rebels 
waged a fierce firefight with Russian 
troops on the northeastern edge of 
Grozny early Tuesday, and Russian war- 
planes targeted the militants' southern 
strongholds. 

There were no immediate casualty 
reports in the attacks on Russian units 
guarding the Sevemy airport and the vil- 
lage of Petropavlovskaya, six miles 
northeast of Grozny, the ITAR-Tass news 
agency said. 

The latest clashes came two days 

before Russian and Chechen representa- 

_!L.ives are to hold peace talks in Grozny 

sponsored by the Organizatioh*for 

Security and Cooperation in Europe. 

Vatican arranges 
refugees' asyium 

BAKERSFIELD — The Vatican has 
arranged asylum in Ecuador for 1 5 Chinese 
refugee women who fled their native coun- 
try in 1993 to oppose family planning poli- 
cies, attorneys for the women said. 

Ecuador officials in Los Angeles agreed 
Monday to accept the women, part of a 
group of 1 8 refugees being held in a Kern 
County jail. 

The women were passengers on the 
Golden Venture, a freighter carrying 
Chinese refugees that ran aground in New 
York Harbor on June 6, 1993. They had 
been detained in New Orleans following 
the accident and were moved to 
Bakersfield April 14. 

Of the 28 passengers, 21 have been 
deported, 129 are being held in 
Pennsylvania, 25 in Washington and 18 in 
Bakersfield. 



Garment malcers 
igncre U.S. beyccrtt 

DHAKA, Bangladesh — Bangladesh 
garment manufacturers said Monday they 
would refuse to sign an anti-child-labor 
accord despite a U.S. boycott of their 
products. 

Redwan Ahmed, president of the 
Bangladesh Garment Manufacturers and 
Exporters Association, said: "Whatever 
decision we have taken we will be firm 
about it. We are ready to face any propa- 
ganda against Bangladesh's garment^ 
industry." 

Last week, the manufacturers unex- 
pectedly vetoed an accord with interna- 
tional agencies to end child labor in their 
factories, calling it unnecessary and intru- 
sive. 

Student dissident 
en hunger strilce 

BEIJING — Wang Dan, a student leader 
in the 1989 pro-democracy protests, has 
been on a hunger strike since he was 
arrested Sunday, a human rights group 
said Tuesday. 

Wang and 44 other activists and intel- 
lectuals, including some of China's senior 
scientists, signed a petition last week call- 
ing on the government to reverse its con- 
demnation of the 1 989 demonstrations. It 
also demanded the release of those 
imprisoned for taking part in the protests 
. and urged the government to be tolerant 
of people with different views. 

Another petition calling for China to 
establish the rule of law was made public 
this week ahead of the anniversary of the 
June 4, 1989, military crackdown on the 
protests in Beijing, which killed hundreds 
of unarmed people. 



Ration 



Towns Iceep watch 
as storms approach 

STE. GENEVIEVE, Mo. — Rood-weary 
towns were keeping watch Tuesday on two 
threats: the swollen Mississippi River and 
forecasts of approaching stomis. 

The Mississippi crested this morning at 
Ste. Genevieve, based on readings from 
Chester, 111., a dozen miles down river, the 
National Weather Service said. 

The river was at 43.8 feet Tuesday at 
Chester, nearly 17 feet above flood stage 
and a rise of half a foot in less than a day's 
time, forecasters said. 

After two days of sunshine that allowed 
flood fighters to get some rest, a wide area 
of storms was forecast to push across 
Missouri today from Kansas and Nebraska. 
Rain is forecast through Saturday. 

First man convicted 
under new fed law 

CHARLESTON, W. Va — The first man 
charged under the nation's new federal 
domestic violence law was convicted 
Tuesday of beating his wife into a coma 
and driving from state to state with her in 
the car trunk. 

Christopher Bailey showed no emotion 
as the jury verdict was read in U.S. District 
Court: guilty of kidnapping and violating 
the federal Violence Against Women Act 
passed by Congress last August. 

Prosecutors claimed that in November, 
Bailey, 34, beat his 33-year-old wife, 
Sonya, then drove for six days aimlessly 
around West Virginia, Kentucky and Ohio 
with her unconscious in the car trunk. He 
finally took her to a hospital in Corbin, Ky. 

Sonya Bailey remains in a coma, and 
doctors testified she would never have a 
normal life. 




Weils contaminated 
by old pesticides 

BERKELEY — Pesticides pumped into 
the ground more than 1 5 years ago have 
contaminated wells in about 50 towns and 
cities near California farmlands, a new uni- 
versity analysis shows. 

Most affected areas were in Central 
California and Riverside County. The chief 
contaminant, dibromochloropropane 
(DBCP), is a suspected carcinogen and 
known to cause sterility in humans. 
— Cities affected include Fresno, Lodi, 
Modesto, Clovis, Dinuba, Reedley, Tiilare, 
Manteca, Parlier and At water, the report 
said. 

The analysis found that the problem 
does not affect most urban water systems 
or systems that rely on the Sierras. 

Pilot jail program 
to intercept aliens 

Federal officials expect up to 1,500 
deportations during a 30-day pilot pro- 
gram to intercept illegal immigrant 
inmates as |hey are being released from 
the Los Angeles County jail. 

Attorney General Janet Reno 
announced the one-month test program 
Monday in front of Men's Central Jail - 
the nation's largest county jail. 

"INS agents will be here 24 hours a 
day, seven days a week to take criminal 
aliens into custody," Reno said. "In the 
past, many of these aliens would be 
released onto the streets. Beginning next 
week, most will go to a special immigra- 
tion court and promptly deported." 

The $2 million pilot program will 
begin June 1. 

Compiled f mm Bruin wire services. 



2nd annual 



LWJ^? > ^ 




y*"*% 



I 



i 



I 



Driving Mififi Dais/, Dufih, Cocoon 




@2 









for more Info 
call 825-1958 



Speakers featuring: 

I^^Uf^ 0^ Little Women and 
The Perez Family 

Pi(yduc€t 0^ Thclma (gHjOuise 

' (Swing Ahifl, Dunning on 

Empty, The Doctor 

Pxt^ducet (^ Dave, Free Willy, 

Ladyhawke, 6t. Elmo % 
Fire, Pretty in Pink 

I The Grifters, B, 

Love Affair, Regarding Henry 



-^^^ 




Crowd into our 
Papasan Chair 



reg. $52 (frame only) 

Papasan Chair, sitting in a papasan 
chair is instant rt-laxation. The papasan stool can be 

used as an ottoman or a handy, a)mfortable seat. 

With full-pole frames and plush poly/cotton 

cushions, you get quality, comfort, and style. 

$17.99 Papasan Stool (frame), reg. $25 
$27.98 Papasan Stool w/cushion, reg. $39 99 

0«f Papasan Chair w/cushion, 
reg. $99.99 




A. 



I w Folding Book Case 

Our solid wood. 4-shelf folding b(K)kcase is 
compact, collapsible, and has a natural finish 
No assembly required 



U«tf «f Storage Crate (CD-size) 

Natural pine-slatted storage boxes are perfect 
for CDs. reo'cling, .'u>d sorting. Strong and 
stackable. 3 sizes. Md. $ II 99: l.g, S 1 S.99 



l^atftl School Bag 

Constructed of durable 100% cotton canvas, this 
handsome and practical school bag wll outlast 
tlie toughest sfli(K)l year Crafted in India. 



I tl. WW Beach Chair 

Soak up the sun in our canva<-backed beach 
chair Collapse it, throw it in ihe tmnk, and 
zoom to the beach. lSxl7"H 



fAasta^C^iiti 



WOODUND HIllS: 21 825 Erwin Sf., (81 8) 999 3501 • GlENDALE: 240 N. Brond BU ., (81 8) 241 21 1 2 • PASAMMA: 3655 E. ColocaA) Blvd , (81 8) 304-91 1 1 
SAN MMAS: 638 W Arrow Hwy. (909) 592 2924 • PUEMH HIUS: 17545 (olima Rood, (818) 912-4418 • TORRANCL 22929 Howthorne Blvd., (310) 378-8331 
COMING SOON TO WEST LOS ANGELESl 10860 Soita MMca Blvd. of Westwood. Grand Optnina May 2Stlw 1995. . 
OpM MMd^-Friday 1 0-9, S«twday 1 0-8, SMdoy 1 1 7 • SoiM offws iH "^ i" ^•st ^ 

Untn fOM WMI MippMS Nnl. 




COLOR USED 



• WsdnMday, May 24, 1995 



Daily Bruin N«ws 



THOMAS 



From page 3 

hurts that come from the 
Holocaust. 

"One group says they've suf- 
fered more than another," Thomas 
continued. "How do you define 
what is worse? Not, all suffering is 
subsumable. Just because you've 
suffered doesn't mean you under- 
stand my suffering." 

Many African Americans and 
Jews said they do not harbor any 
animosity towards each olITfer 
because they've come to an under- 
standing that their interestsare dif- 
ferent. Others say there is a need 
for more communication. 

While at UCLA, Thomas will 
talk about the structural differences 
between how Jews and African 
Americans have flourished in 
America and how .some of the ide- 
ologies of racism and anti- 
Semitism have been obstacles. 

"It's an ongoing conflict," said 
Itibari Zulu, librarian at the Center 
for African American Studies. 
"The conflict is some kind of his- 
torical thing that started on the East 
Coast where a lot of merchants 
were Jewish and a lot of the cus- 
tomers were African Americans 
who felt like they weren't treated 



fairly. 

"A lot of African Americans are 
Christians, and they're not sure of 
what Judaism really is," he said. 

UCLA has not been unscathed 
by the tension. 

In 1991, the African- American 
newsmagazine, Nommo, ran an 
article defending a South Central 
Los Angeles bookstore for selling 
"Protocols of Zionism," a book 
seen by many as strongly anti- 
Semitic. The article infuriated the 
Jewish community. 

"Every year, there's .something 
called the African Marketplace," 
said Chris Tucker, a former 
Nommo staff writer. "In 1991, one 
oT yt he c o u nc i fm e h , Ze v 
Yaroslavsky, found out one of the 
vendors had 'Protocols of 
Zionism' and he wanted that book- 
store to be censored." 

Nommo reported several death 
threats against the writer. Ha' am, 
UCLA's Jewish newsmagazine, 
and the Jewish Student Union both 
went to the ASUCLA 
Communications Board demand- 
ing that Nommo be Censored and 
that an apology be issued in the 
Daily Bruin. 

In March 1993, a campus visit 
by Kwame Ture, formerly known 
as Black Panther leader Stokely 
Carmichael, also caused a stir. 



Jews accused Ture of distorting 
their history, for characterizing 
them as enemies and for implying 
they had contempt for Africans. 

Because of past tensions, orga- 
nizers of today's talk hope to foster 
communication between the differ- 
ent campus groups. 

"We're trying to go beyond the 
hostility and the uneasiness that 
has been gripping the different eth- 
nic and cultural groups on campus 
these past few years," said Yiftach 
Levy, a member of Hillel Jewish 
Students' As.sociation. 

Thomas, the author of "Vessels 
of Evil: American Slavery and the 
Holocaust" and "Living Morally," 
describes liim.setf as a "plain and 
ordinary boring scholar." 

Though his work is very public, 
his private life is not. 

As a matter of principle, Thomas 
refuses to tell people how he 
became Jewish. 

"If you saw someone who was 
white, I am almost positive you 
wouldn't ask them how they 
became Jewish," Thomas said. 
"We assume being bom Jewish is a 
providence of being white. My 
point is that assumption is not war- 
ranted. When people tell me 
they're Jewish, I take them by 
faith, as I think everyone else 
should." 



JAYARAMAN 

From page 3 

the Los Angeles community. 

During her sophomore year, 
along with students Desiree 
DeSurra and Melissa Vogel, 
Jayaraman founded Women in 
Support of Each other (WISE), an 
organization that provides support 
for young girls. The volunteers 
mentor adolescents and discuss top- 
ics such as discrimination, rape and 
motherhood. 

"We work with young women in 
middle schools to educate them 
about different issues," Jayaraman 
said. "We help the.se girts take con- 
trol over their lives and make the 
be.st choices possible." 

In addition to WISE, Jayaraman 
created a high school program 
called Learning Initiatives iN 
Knowledge and Service (LINKS). 

"LINKS allows students from 
UCLA to go to high schools and 
teach them how to mentor younger 
students," Jayaraman said. "It is a 
much-needed service in the com- 
munity." 

Even with an overall GPA of 3.9 
and the development of two oi^gani- 
zations, Jayaraman said she is 
shocked to have received both 
awards. 



"Saru is too humble," Lo said. 
"She is a very hard worker. When 
she sets a goal for herself, she 
always gets it done." 

Although co-workers say 
layaraman is committed to a multi- 
tude of community service oi^ani- 
zations, Jayaraman said she would 
like to remain simply one among 
many honorees. 

"There arc so many great seniors 
at UCLA, it feels very weird to be 
singled out," Jayaraman said. "But 
the Outstanding Senior Award is a 
nice way to end four years of com- 
munity service." 

With her picture appearing in 
USA Today, Jayaraman said she felt 
inadequate among the other 19 
award recipients. 

•i didn't feel like I belonged 
among all those students. These 
people are Rhodes scholars, authors 
and scientists," she said. "But it 
meant a lot to me for the country to 
recognize both academics and com- 
munity service." 

As the senior leaves UCLA, she 
said she hopes all students find a 
community service organization to 
get involved with. 

"There is nothing more educa- 
tional in a college experience than 
servicing the community," she said. 
"The impact of service will stay 
with you forever." 




^ Find out by taking a free MCAT 
and attending our free class! 

Take a free MCAT test from The Princeton Review and get back a computer-analyzed score report and a comprehensive 

breakdown of your strengths and weaknesses. You will also get a two-hour class highlighting application procedures 

for medical school and special techniques designed to maximize your performance on the test. We pioneered the 

technique oriented approach that has earned us the reputation as one of the leaders in test preparation. 

Test: Saturday, June 3, 1 995, 9:00 am-4:00 pm 
Class: Tuesday, June 6, 1 995, 7:00 pm-9:00 pm 

Please call us to reserve a seat. 
Seminars are limited to the first 50 people who sign up. 



We have classes 
ON CAMPUS this 
summer at UCLA! 



Courses for the 

August MCAT begin 

June 3 & July 18. 




THE 

PRINCETON 

REVIEW 

(800) 2-REVIEW 

Sponsor of UCLA Rally Commltfo and UCLA Awaken A'Captlla info@review.COm 

The Princeton Review is affiliated with neither Princeton University nor the Educationdl Testing Service. 



Daily Bruin News 



WedfiaMlay, May 24, 1995 7 



DON'T UY THE FOREST TO RUIN 
RECYCLE YOUR DAILY BRUIN 



Mtl Nil/ 



ANDERSON 
GRADUATE S 
Of MANAGE 



UCLAG 




Facilities Management, ASUCLA, and the Environmental Coalition, as part of the on-going UCLA 
Recycling Program, have jointly developed a method for collecting discarded DAILY BRUIN 
newspapers. Special concrete bins with blue tops have been placed throughout the campus so that 
faculty, students, and staff can recycle their DAILY BRUINS. Please see the above map which indicates 
locations of the collection bins. If you have any questions, call the recycling hotline at extension 5-3971 . 



FACILITES > 




MANAGED 







COLOR USED 



8 Wednesday, May 24, 1995 



Daily Bruin News 



WILKINSON 

From page 3 

Odwyer, director of the Citizens 
Housing Council, and became 
involved with the council himself. 
In 1939, Wilkinson became an 
activist advocating the construction, 
oflow-rent public housing in place 
of Los Angeles "slums," he said. 

Wilkinson demonstrated against 
racial housing requirements «and the 
L.A. Housing Authority's projects. 
But it was a' demonstration against 
segregating a Watts housing project 
that precipitated the FBI's involve- 
ment in his life, Wilkinson said. 

"In 1942, L.A. was as segregated 
as Atlanta' Georgia then," 
Wilkinson recalled. "Watts was a 
railroad stop between Los Angeles 
and San Pedro. By accident, it was 
an integrated community - a third 
Latino, a third African American, 
and a third Anglo - and everyone 
lived in bad housing." 

Then, residents were segregated 
by restricted coVenance, where 
homeowners could write racial 



qualifications into their deeds. This 
meant if a person did not meet the 
racial requirement, the owner could 
refuse housing. 

As a result of his activities 
against housing segregation, federal 
surveillance on him began in 1942. 

"When people ask me what was 
happening then, I ask them, do you 
mean what 1 thought was happen- 
ing while I was there, or what was 
actually happening? Because I had 
no idea the FBI was spying on me 
and disrupting my life," Wilkinson 
said. 

It was during the Watts demon- 
stration that Wilkinson first wit- 
nessed racism. The director of the 
Housing Authority walked up to 
Qdwyer on the picket line to nego- 
tiate an end to the demonsU-ation. 

"AJI right father, we'll mix'em! 
Who do you want to manage this 
(housing project)?" he said to 
Odwyer. 

"How about Frank?" Odwyer 
retorted. 

That was the beginning of 
Wilkinson's civil rights activism - 
nr»anaging the first integrated hous- 



ing projects in Watts. 

At that time, the FBI determined 
public housing integration a 
"nationjil security risk," Wilkinson 
later discovered. 

Wilkinson spent the next 10 
years of his life working for the 
Housing Authority in slum clear- 
ance and public housing construc- 
tion. Then he became embroiled in 
what many call an infamous chap- 
ter of Los Angeles history. 

By the 1950s, the Housing 
Authority planned to build public 
integrated housing in the Chavez 
Ravine area, aftd the City Coucil 
approved the plan. 

"There are supposed to be 3,500 
homes there where Dodger 
Stadium stands now," he said. 

However, Wilkinson's life turned 
during one imminent domain hear- 
ing in 1952 which allowed the city 
to procure land for its own use. 
While he was giving official testi- 
mony on slum conditions in the 
Chavez Ravine community, the 
prosecutor asked him what would 
now be an irrelevant question. 

"The prosecutor asked me 'what 



organizations do you belong to 
political or otherwist?'" Wilkinson 
said. 

"This was the time that the 
Rosenbergs were executed for sell- 
ing Atomic secrets to the Soviet 
Union, the time of the Hollywood 
10, the Smith Act, the Korean War. 
People were forced to give loyalty 
oaths again and again and again," 
he said about the Communist scare 
during 1940s and '50s. 

"In my time the atmosphere was 
different. Communists were real 
people," he said. 

After refusing to answer the 
question, Wilkinson lost his job at 
the Housing Authority. Los Angeles 
Times headlines read: "Reds 
Infiltrate Housing Authority" 
immediately following the hearing. 

Wilkinson now believes the, FBI 
approached the prosecutor and his 
boss at the hearing. 

However, the Los Angeles office 
of the Federal Bureau of 
Investigation could not comment 
on these allegations, said John 
Hoos, Los Angeles I^I spokesman. 

He went on to explain the rivalry 



between the former L.A. Police 
Chief William Parker and Fletcher 
Bowron, the Los Angeles mayor 
from 1948 to 1952. Wilkinson was 
a political supporter of Bowron 
while working for the Housing 
Authority. 

"Real estate interests had always 
believed public housing was 
'creeping socialism,' but it wasn't," 
he explained. 

During his work with the 
Housing Authority, Wilkinson was 
unaware of the depth and extent of 
the FBI's surveillance. 

Wilkinson's experience with the 
FBI is one of the most dramatic 
cases cited by critics of the upcom- 
ing anti-terrorist legislation. The 
Omnibus bill would enable the FBI 
to legally and arbitrarily investigate 
individuals and groups it feels are a 
threat to national security. 

"His life suggests the govern- 
ment will use its authority from an 
'anti-terrorism act' to go after polit- 
ical opponents and political opposi- 
tion," said Carole 

Goldberg-Ambrose, UCLA law 
professor. 



MAKE A DIFFERENCE! 

LA. W/orkis Day '95 

Saturday, June B 

Come and help renovate L.A. public schoools 

Your community needs you! 

^//^ Mandatory information meetins on 

'lli^ Wednesday, May 24-5 pm 374 Kinsey Hall ^g^ 

For more information, 
^ try (310) 246-9418 



\B3 



liijyilli!;^liLHl(llMliraill^ 




DRIVING & TRAFFIC SCHOOL 

Special Student Discount 

Traffic School on Weekdays & Saturdays 

1 093 Broxton Ave. #218 (310) 208-3333 
In Westwood Village above the Wherehouse 



$15 






.SOCCER 



GROUPS 



,T OFFSIDE 



M. 



RUGBY , 



TEAM OUTFinER 
SCHOOLS 



Sponsored by AAA / OMZ 



NEXT DAY I i^ 
jSILKSCREEMNGr 



Cinipliics 

& Design 

820-6631 



207-4226 ir 

1 1 7 10 Sonta Mootco B»vd 
LA (Corner of Borrtnglon) 



• 
• 



LEAGUES 



SAME DAY 
EMBROIDERY 



\ Soiixciiirs 

UuMnrs!. Accounts 

VV'-lcorrir 

708-0013 



^1708-23301 

1 9656 \/entmo Blvd 
B Tonano. Co 



Where will you live this Fall? 

THEBflYIT ^ 



Get The StRaiQHT Story On Braces. 

What's the cost • What's the best procedure • What's the right age • 

Call For Free Consultation: 

(310) 826 - 7494 
Specializing in Braces for Adults & Children 

Invisible • Removable • Traditional • European Surgical Orthodontics • Cosmetic Porcelain 

BRENTWOOD ORTHODONTIC CENTER 

Dr. Nader Dayani, Ccrtined Specialist 

1 1645 Wilshire Blvd.. Suite 802 18124 Culver Drive. Suite A 
Brentwood (310)826-7494 Irvine (714) 552 - 5890 



Live in a thriving Jewish community. . . 

Join the Westwood Bayit 



<Q> Cooperative 
living 

(^ Jewish 
students 
of all 
backgrounds 



Come to an 
Information Meeting 

Wednesday 
AAay 31 AT 6:30pm 

CALL FOR DETAILS 

310-208-3081 



€1> Five minute 
walk from 
campus 

€1> Single rooms 
available 

<S1> Free parking 



Playing with Fire 



ffa 



In cooperation with the Hillel Students Association 




What does a young 
ordained Christian 
minister do when 
the true secret of 
her Jewish roots is 
finally revealed to 
her? 

It is a story that 
rivals fiction. It is 
the story of Tova 
Mordechia. 

Come to 

Chabad House 

741 Gayley 

For Shabbat 

(Free Dinner incl.) 

and hear Tovah's 

story, Fri. 5/26 

at 7:00 p.m. 



Daily Bruin News 



WedneMiay, May 24, 1995 9 



PANTHER 



From page 1 

Although Holmes claimed that 
Seale was portrayed in "the most 
positive and heroic light possible," 
Seale disagreed. 

"They have me saying dumb 
stuff that I never said," Seale said, 
adding that he is portrayed falsely 
as a street thug and an accomplice 
to murder. 

'They fucked everything up," he 
recalled thinking when he saw the 
movie at a screening in late April. 
"They fucked up the whole histo- 

Seale said he also plans to sue for 
false light invasion, meaning that 
his character was damaged by a 
false portrayal. Many similar 
claims have been successful under 
the Pennsylvania law, he added. 

"This is a movie, not a text 
book," said Melvin Van Peebles, 
who wrote the screenplay and pro- 
duced the film along with his son, 
Mario Van Peebles and Holmes. 
"It's a work of fiction, but 1 believe 
it captures the spirit of the thing. It 
evokes the mood of a period, an 
overview of a time." 

♦There is nothing defamatory or 
anything that is not public knowl- 
edge in the film. Van Peebles said. 
He added that he has no idea why 
Seale has a problem with the movie 
and dismissed the criticisms as just 
Seale being tenitorial about his his- 
tory. 

There were some initial concepis 
when Seale threatened to sue for an 
injunction against the release of the 
film. Holmes said. But he added 
that since that never happened, he 
has doubts whether Seale will go 
through with his lawsuit at this 
point. 

If he does. Holmes said that the 
lawsuit wouldn't have much effect 
on the film since it has already been 
released. 

"At this point all that could hap- 
pen if the lawsuit is filed and if it is 
successful is the collection of 
money for damages," he said. 

The multi-million dollar lawsuit 
against Polygram and Gramercy 
Pictures seeks an injunction to pre- 
vent the viewingf and marketing of 
the movie pasnhe box office, said 
Seale. He added that the video and 
cable rights are too lucrative for the 
film companies to risk, so he 
expects a settlement out of court. 

While the movie portrayed the 
young Seale and his co-founder 
Huey Newton as street thugs, Seale 
contends, in fact, the Panthers grew 
out of the young black intelli- 
gentsia. 

Seale alleges that Van Peebles is 
riding the well-worn track of 
defamation that began in the '60s, 
when the FBI attempted to destroy 
the Panthers' support base by fer- 
menting dissent and manipulatmg 
public opinion. 

"It caters to the old FBI stereo- 
type to put that crap on the screen," 
he said. 

Seale said he was still in contact 
with over 1.000 former Black 
Panther Party members across the 
nation, and he has received nothing 
but support from them in his 
actions against the party portrayal 
in the movie. 

"The party members despi.se that 
film," Seale .said. 

Claiming that the movie was a 
travesty to the history it attempts to 
portray, Eldridge Cleaver, former 
minister of information for the 
party, was also outraged by the 
film. Cleaver declared the movie, 
"still-bom on a foundation of false- 
hoods." He charged the producers 
with "stealing history." 

Cleaver said it was difficult for 
him to say anything good about the 
movie, and that it was a missed 
golden opportunity to make a mon- 

See FANTNER, page 12 



EUROPE ^v CAR 

RENT or BUY 

LOWEST PRICES 

FOR STUDENTS. TEACHERS 



EUROPE BY CAR 

9000 Sun»»t Boultvard 
Los Ang«l*«, CA 90069 
F^hon* (213) 272-0424 

Mail this ad for Special 

Student/ Teacher Tariff. 

D RENTAL a LEASE D PURCHASE 




liT 



breadstiks 



Your Village Grocer 





yiSuulAen 

Half Gallons 

Homo. & 
_ Lowfat 

(Ralphs $1.75) 

Nonfat $1.49 

(Ralphs $1.71) 



Midnight ^ 



Open *tll 

at 1057 Gayiey^ve. 



FOR MEN 

5'8" AND 

UNDER 

Announcing a special 
offer to all UCLA students 
and faculty. We have cho- 
sen a huge selection of 
business suits and sports- 
coats to be offered to you at 

502? 

Come in before the end of 
June and bring your uni- 
versity I.D. card for great 
savings. Suits and sport- 
coats are available in 34xs- 
46xs & 36s-46s. Dress 
slacks are available in extra 
short and short rises. Dress 
shirts are also available in 
30/31 and 32 sleeves. 

"^e're here to help you 
look your best at gradua- 
tion and in the business 
world. " 

-Alan Au 

(P.S. Casualwear and Friday 
wear coming soon!) 



Consultation ovoiloble. 
Alterations extra. 

Conveniently Located at: 

Santa Anita Fashion Parl< #240 

■"■400 S. Baldwin Ave., Arcadia 

(818)445-5666 

Beverly Center #709 

131 N. La Cienega Blvd., LA. 

(310)657-2700 

CAT£(ftNG ro Shopj Men since 1975 

Jimmy Au's 

*' SMAU ft SHORT 
Fi\tt^Ns^vEAfiFoi>MMAM5'8'& Under 



The Tories are Coming I 
The Tories are Coming I 



r 



. ^^^ Li 



CAMPUS 
EVENTS 



A S U C L A 



Presents. 

a free concert 



If 




ay a 
Westvv 



d Plaza 



p^U for b/ t^ee ?yackj( kWd At 







« 




«>*•> 





KereM 300-A 




i 



10 Wednesday, May 24, 1995 



Daily Bruin News 



Busy Xtiis Summer? 

Get a Paid Red-Cross Summer Internship. 

♦Be one of 42 Students on a 
'**Paid Summer Internship 
From The Red-Cross 

I 'i24ob' J * Take a Three Week Outreach 

L_^--^-^ Trip with The Red-Cross 

^B ^ft * Earn Volunteer Credit as a 

^^^ ^^^ Red-Cross Intern. 

Sponsored By S.M.A.R.T. Outreach Programs, 
rinding you the best Volunteer Experiences Available. 



Thursday, 
May 25th 
5:00 At 
Knudsen 
1240B 



S.JVf.A.Jl.T. 



UCLA 's Student Medical A id & Relief Team. 
Funded by the Campus Programs Committee of the PAB 




:j 






* 



S ave On Reprints 




ASUCLA COUPON 



REPRINTS 



5 for 990 

3" color reprints only 
Coupon good 5/22/95 throng h 5/28/95 



Made from 35mm, disc. 110, or 

126 color negatives. One 

coupon per order. Coupon must 

accompany order. Cannot be 

combined with any other offer. 




J 




Two people 
shot during 
White House 
confrontatioii 

The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON— A man 
reportedly trying to climb over a 
gate at the White House and a uni- 
formed Secret Service officer were 
shot late Tuesday night on the White 
House grounds, officials said. 

A dispatcher at the Secret Service 
said there was an "incident" at the 
White House but would not com- 
ment further. 

A spokeswoman at George 
Washington University Hospital 
seven blocks from the White House 
said a uniformed Secret Service 
officer and a civilian were both 
brought to the hospital shortly after 
1 1 p.m. 

The officer was shot in his arm, 
while the other man was wounded 
in his upper body, said the spokes- 
woman, Merle Goldberg. Both were 
in stable condition and it was not 
immediately known whether either 
would need surgery, she said. 

She said neither injury was life 
threatening. The identities of the 
two people-who were shot were not 
immediately available. 

WRC-TV reported that the shoot- 
ing occurred when a man attempted 
to climb over the southwest gate of 
the White House and a uniformed 
Secret Service officer confronted 
him. 

The shooting occurred shortly 
before 11 p.m. after President 
Clinton had returned to the execu- 
tive mansion after addressing 
Democratic congressional cam- 
paign committees. Clinton was 
reported to be unharmed. 

The first paramedic on the scene, 
Thomas Crabb, said both men had 
been shot in the left arm. 

Under heavy guard, Modjeski, 
37, was brought into the hospital in 
handcuffs to be treated. About an 
hour later the head of Secret 
Service, Ron Noble, arrived at the 
hospital to oversee the investigation. 

An hour after the shooting, uni- 
formed Secret Service officers stood 
in small clusters on streets sur- 
rounding the White House as patrol 
cars with lights flashing drove past 
from time to time. Reporters, cam- 
era crews and a handful of passers- 
by were kept across the street from 
the rear fence area where the shoot- 
ing occurred. 

Spotlights illuminated parts of 
the South Lawn but the mansion 
i tsel f was darkened . 

The shooting occurred just after 
President Clinton had returned to 
the executive mansion after address- 
ing Democratic congressional cam- 
paign committees. 



Dally Bruin News 



Wednesday, May 24, 1995 11 



BYLAWS 



From page 1 

table to vote. 

"Basically, using attendance at 
council meetings as the sole 
requirement to receive the little 
money student government gets 
anyway overlooks the importance 
of the work they do outside of 
council meetings." 

Still, council members said the 
change is important in holding stu- 
dent government leaders account- 
able for their responsibilities to the 
student body at large. 

"This is not to say council 
responsibilities are more important 
than individual office responsibili- 
ties," said President Rob 
Greenhalgh. "But it still provide* 
more accountability to a council 
member's fiduciary responsibility 
to the association." 



SHAKEUP 

From page 1 .^-. . 

a candidate for a permanent posi- 
tion at ASUCLA. 

In another major personnel 
change, the consultants fired 
Robert Wise, the association's 
project coordination manager 
and recent UCLA graduate. Wise 
held an important position, and 
was entrusted by Reed to sign 
documents in place of Reed and 
other important division chiefs. 

That authority was revoked 
within days. 

Alpha Partners, who fired 
Wjse immediately following 
Reed's dismissal, dissolved his 
position and split his responsibil- 
ities among other employees. 
Mack said. 

On the student-run side of the 
organization - the board - 
reform has been less dramatic 
and slower moving. 

Initially, Alpha Partners' quick 
efforts encountered some resis- 
tance by board members, espe- 
cially in changing the makeup of 
the board itself. Some of the con- 
sultants' proposals included 
reducing board control, and in 
particular limiting student influ- 
ence. 

Student representatives were 
not enthusiastic about the idea, 
but since then, board members 
have largely approved of the 
consultants' work. 

"I can't say I've been dis-. 
turbed or shocked by anything 
they've done at all," said Karol 
Dean, co-chair of the board's 
finance committee. "I think 
they're^ing a good job." 

PearjoBrug, a graduate student 
representative, said the consul- 
tants pace was different than 
ASUCLA traditionally has been, 
but effective. 

"There's a lot going on now. 
Things are happening at a faster 
pace, so that's taking some time 
to get used to," Brug said. 

Perhaps more important than 
relations with the board, and cer- 
tainly more confidential, are the 

"There's a lot going on 

now. Things are 

happening at a faster 

pace." 
Peary Brug 

Student Representative 

consultants' relations with the 
university. 

Mack would not comment 
extensively on how talks with 
the university are progressing, 
but he did say they were a top 
priority. 

"I think a big part of my job is 
to reunite positive relationships 
with other campus entities. The 
perception in the past was that 
ASUCLA was fiercely indepen- 
dent," Mack said. 

"I'd like to see more coopera- 
tion. I think'relationships are 
improving, and we hope to 
improve them further," he con- 
tinued. 

The association hopes for a 
loan from the university to pay 
for much-needed maintenance 
and improvements. But at the 
same time, it must balance its 
legally tenuous independence 
from Young. 

Young has said he has no 
intention of taking over ASU- 
CLA, but he also has no qualms 
doing so if the association can't 
effectively manage its'ilf 

"I will, as always, do whatever 
is necessary to see that the stu- 
dents' interests and the universi- 
ty's interests are protected," he 
said. 



^m 



fpft 



•SINCE 1969* 



Family Planning Associates Medical Group 



ABORTION TO 24 WEEKS 
(General or Local Anesthesia) 

Free Pregnancy Testing 

Early Pregnancy Test 

(Immediate Test Results) 

Birth Control 

Outpatient Female Sterilization 



LOSANGEUES 

601 S. WMtmor»Uind Av«. 

{213)738-7283 

INGLEWOOO 

426 East 99th St. 

(310) 674-5971 



LOS ANGELES 

6000 San VicMita Blvd. 

(213)937-1390 

NORTH HOLLYWOOD 

12903 Victory Blvd. 

(818) 763-6251 



WEST tOS ANGEUES 

12304 Santa Monica Blvd. 

(310) 820-8084 

TORRANCE 

21320 Hawthoma 

(310) 316-8879 




•tnsi^ance 

-Health Plans 

•Medi-Cal 

♦Visa 

•MasterCard 

•Dlsoovaf 

Se Habia EspaAd 




scores... 



i^(^^ 



Kaplan helps you focus 
your test prep study 
where you need it most. 
We'll show you the 
proven skills and test- 
taking techniques that 
help you get a higher 
score. 



great skills... 

Kaplan has the most complete arsenal of test prep tools available. From 
videos to software to virtual reality practice tests with computerized analysis 
to great teachers who really care, nobody offers you more ways to practice. 

l-SOO-KAP-TEST 

get a higher score 




12 Wednesday, May 24, 1995 



Daily Bruin Ne%ifs 



TSi 



FAST FREE DELIVERY! 

Shaheys 

PIZZA 
■ mm am Wm 



Large Pizza Large Pizza Large Pizza 



Any large pizza up 6 A QR 
to 3 toppings of M> \X*2:L 

your choice only ^ 



Bruin Dial Meal 



2 slices of pizza & aM you can 

drink, plus your choice o(: 

• garden salad or 

• 1/2 order of Mojos or 

• pizza breadsliCKs 



only $3-40 



Dine III or 
('arr> Out Sjii'iial 



Double Special Double Special Double Special 



2 medium one ^44,99 
topping pizzas only | | — 




New SbakCyS combination 



Any medium one topping pizza plus mojo 
potatoes, and your choice of: 

• 5 pieces of chicken or only 

• 5 pieces of fish (NEW) or j^ m ^ mi\ 
1/2 lb, of shrimp or _ J )T .49 



• 10 Buffalo wings (NEW) or 

• Pasta j& Salad 



\1 



APPY HOUR, ANY HOUR AT Shak^Si 



^Hrilftf*nr*r 1114Gayley I Sun-TTiursH-lam 
3lMlli^Jf» Westwood I Fri&Sat11-2am 



824-4111 SS 



riiu 



Call to reserve Shakey's upstairs for your private meetings^ parties^ etc>. 



PXttt, 




USAC Presidential Appointments 
and Staff position applications 

are noinr available. 



Pick up your applications at: 

*304 Kerckhoff Hall •102 Men's Gym •337 Plaza Building 



Due: 



Weds. May 31, 1995 
by 5:00pin at 394 Kerckhoff 



Find out what you can do 



If you have any questions, please call 8 25-854 5 or stop by 304 or 404 Kerckhoff HaU 

Paid for by USAC 



FORUM 



From page 3 

the UC Office of the President 

'The impetus for all this comes 
from a desire by the Academic 
Council to try and present as many 
of the concepts swirling around 
affirmative action as they can ... and 
to do it in a scholarly context," 
Colvin said. 

"That is especially critical when 
you have a topic ... that has become 
politicized and is a hot button issue 
for a lot of people," he continued. 
"The council tried to recruit speak- 
ers from all sides of the issue from 
moderate to conservative, whatev- - 
er," Colvin said. 

On one end of the spectrum is 
Wood, the executive director of the 
California Association of Scholars, 
who will argue against race arid 
gender-based preferences in higher 
education. He will be on a panel 
with Alexander Astin, UCLA's 
director of the Higher Education 
Research Institute. 

"This is a very sensitive subject 
right now," said Charles Lewis, 
vice chair of UCLA's Academic 
Senate. "In specific reference to the 
school that I have the most to deal 
with - admissions to medical 
school - are we discriminating one 
way or the odierT' 

Different perspectives on the 
issue of affirmative action are 
important, Lewis added. "I think 
it's awfully dull talking to your- 
self," said Lewis, who will be 
attending today's forum. "Perhaps 
it isn't often that many of us change 
our attitudes based on what we 
hear, but it often stimulates thought 
processes that end up doing that 
effectively." 

Some of today's other speakers 
include Paul Brest, dean of 
Stanford University law school, 
who will discuss rationales of affir- 
mative action on a panel with 
Martha West from UC Davis' law 
school and UC Berkeley law 
Professor Rachael Moran. 

"These are very knowledgeable 
people on this issue," said 
Goldberg-Ambrose, who will mod- 
erate the law panel. . ^ 

The forum begins at 9:45 a.m. at 
the Grand Horizon Room in Griffin 
Commons and the panel continues 
until 5 p.m. 

PANTHER 

From page 9 

ument to the movement. 

"I think the movie should be 
repressed, not in the spirit of cen- 
sorship, but in the spirit of rejec- 
tion," Cleaver .said. 

However, producers of the film 
also claim to be supported by 
numerous former Panthers who 
approve of the fi 1 m . 

'The film projects the Panthers 
in a way that is seldom seen," said 
David Hilliard, one of the original 
members of the Panthers from 1966 
and chief of staff from '69 to '71. 
"(The film) stresses the politicaL 
and community programs. It shows 
that the Panthers were a real com- 
munity organization with organized 
political consciou.sness." 

The movie was only partially 
accurate, Hilliard said, acknowl- 
edging that it was a blend of truth 
with fiction and drama, but that the 
positives outweighed the negatives. 

"{Panther) is a positive first 
step," he said. "I hope others will 
continue the dialogue." 

Now that Panther is only faring 
moderately at the box office, Seale 
said Warner Brothers, with whom 
he has been negotiating his own 
film on the Panthers, is concerned 
about the success of another film on 
the Black Panthers. Whether his 
own film will get the green light 

See PANTHIR, page 13 



Dally Bruin News 



WMiiMday, IMay 24, 1995 13 



SPONSOR 

From page 1 

motion to responsor the IPC. 

Others disagree. 

"It was not a political maneu- 
ver whatsoever," President Rob 
Greenhalgh said. "(The issue of 
the bylaws) has been discussed 
since the beginning of the year. 
Once the elections were over, we 
could finish the work we began. 
By no means is this a new issue 
but rather a closure in terms of the 
sponsorship guidelines." 

White the issue of IPC respon- 
sorship has traditionally drawn 
large crowds to council meetings, 
relatively fewer people were pre- 
sent at last night's session. Many 
of those present voiced their con- 
cerns over the IPC's history with 
regards to the discovery of sexist, 
homophobic and racist songbooks 
from the Theta Xi and Phi Kappa 
Psi houses in 1992, 

In addition, many called the 
greek system elitist. Because of 
the system's selectivity, it should 
not be sponsored by the student 
government which is supposed to 
represent all students on campus, 
critics said. 

"I am fully against the respon- 
sorship of IPC," said Christina 
Misa, internal coordinator of 
MEChA and Raza Women. 
'There is no evidence of concrete 
changes with regards to IPC." 

But others felt that significant 
changes have been made within 
the fraternity system. 

"I feel very positively towards 
the issue of representation, but I 
am sad and disappointed that all 
members of the campus have not 
been able to .see the changes with- 
in IPC that I have been able to," 
Chao said. 

'This just shows to me that we 
have some more work to do. 1 
hope (the responsorship) will 
bring us closer to the student 
advocacy groups that we have 
been distanced from in the past." 

Although the majority of coun- 
cil members present approved the 
responsorship motion, not all 
council members believed that the 
IPC should have been recognized 
again. 

'The decision was pending on 
the bylaw that passed before the 
motion was made," said Jeanna 
Yoo, cultural affairs commission- 
er who abstained from the vote. "I 
did not think that campus repre- 
sentative organizations should be 
on equal footing with underrepre- 
sented student organizations or 
student advocacy groups." 

"Also, this issue came up in the 
fall and I did not think that a lot of 
those questions or concerns were 
reflected over the course of the 
year. A lot of interaction has to be 
made and before that, we can't 
keep making responsorship an 
issue." 




The longer you keep it 



harder 



make 



RAPE TREATMENT CENTER 
SANTA MONICA HOSPITAL 

Free Couseling & 24-Hour Emergency Medical Core 

♦ 
Services ore confidential 

♦ 

(310) 319-4000 



How To Make It In 
The Music Business 



Guest speakers include: 



PANTHER 

From page 12 



remains a question, he said. 

Holmes said that he suspected 
Scale's problem with the film stems 
not so much from his portrayal, as 
with the f^t that he is working on a 
competitive movie. 

Holmes said that he stood behind 
the historical accuracy of the film 
"100 percent," but cautioned, "This 
is only one movie. We hoped this 
would be the beginning. There 
needs to be other films for other 
stories." 

By filing a lawsuit and attacking 
the film so vigorously. Holmes said 
that Settle was working against his 
own best interests. 

"(Scale's efforts) prevent people 
from seeing the movie and make it 
less likely that Warner Brothers and 
others will make films about the 
Black Panthers," Holmes said. 



♦Dexter Moore, BMI 

♦Stephen Barnes, Law Offices of Bloom, Dekom, Hargott, and Cook 

* Doug Stebleton, Transition Music 

♦Chris Jones, Warner Brothers Records 

♦Lynn Allen Jeter, Lynn Allen Jeter and Associates 
♦Tyler Collins, singer 



(more speakers to be announced) 



Dq you have questionf aBout: 






♦How to break into the business? 
\,\ ♦How to get internships? \\ 

♦How to own your own record or production company? 

♦How to become or find a good manager? 

♦How to promote and protect yourself and your art? 



If SO, then come to: 

the Northridge Room in Griffin Commons 

Thursday, May 25 

« 

at 7:30 p.m. 

Sponsored By: African Americans in Communications and KLA Radio 
For More Information, call(3 10)794-3 1 1 1 . 



14 WMtnesday, May 24, 1995 



Daily Bruin Viewpoint 



/ 



Viewpoint 



Column 



Religion can deiiver us from ttie moutits of lions 




Aaron 
Howard 



Like Daniel in the lion's den, 
we were cast into a realm of 
ruthless beasts. Except the 
lions mouths weren't closed. They 
tore us apart. We were the prey, 
and they were the predator. 

Except with these lions, their 
weapon wasn't the fang, it was the 
whip. Instead of the claw, we felt 
the noose. Instead of a roar, we 
heard "nigger." The lion's death 
grip became the white man's 
penis, as he ^hhhhhhh^^h 
raped our 
helpless moth- 
ers and sold 
his own chil- 
dren away. 
When we ran, 
the lion cha.sed 
us. When he 
caught us, he 
killed us. And 
the lions 
enjoyed it. 
Our cries 

made them 

laugh. Our 

struggles were their sport. The 
white folks made us the zebra. 
And they almost got us all. 

But out of the ashes rose up 
such greats as Harriet Tubman 
and Sojourner Truth. Out of 
despair's domain rose up leaders 
and revolutionaries like Nat 
Turner. We were cornered by 
lions, but like Claude McKay 
said, "If we must die, let us nobly 
die." And yes, we died nobly. We 
died like the Christian martyrs of 
the past ... still believing God 
would deliver us from the mouth 
of the lion and elevate us to anoth- 
er plane. 

But God did deliver us. And he 
delivered because we still took the 
lime to trust him. Although four 
little girls were bombed while 
they were in church, we yet went 
back to church and prayed for 
deliverance from the lion's den. 
Even though we were cast down, 
knocked down, beat down and 
tore down, we still went to sleep 
each night believing our change 
would come. As families gathered 
around the dinner table, the father 
took time to pray, asking God for 
guidance and strength in leading 
his family. And on Sunday, after a 
long arduous week battling the 
lions, we could hear the preacher 
say that "Everything's gonna be 
all right." 

I know it may not seem like our 
deliverance is complete. And I 



know it may seem like things just 
keep getting worse. But I also 
know that we couldn't have gotten 
this far without God's help. 

But now, it seems like everyone 
is dissatisfied with religion. It's 
become a ritual. It's become dry, 
boring and irrelevant. Half of my 
homies don't even go to chi^rch no 
more. 

Everyone wants to make 
Christianity the white man's reli- 
gion. Everyone wants to declare 
themselves agnostic and atheistic. 
Or we try to get deep and find the 
spirit that dwells within all of us. 
And that's all right too. But some 
of us ain't even trying to find that 
spirit. A lot of us don't even pay 
attention to our spiritual beings. 
We .satisfy ourselves physically, 
through such measures as sex and 
weed. But do we ever stop to sat- 
isfy ourselves spiritually? 

Even Malcolm X, who recog- 
nized we were prey living in a den 
of lions, knew he had to have faith 
in someone greater. Even he 
adhered to principles of morality, 
self-respect and dignity. He was- 
n't a Christian, but that's not the 
point. He addressed his spiritual 
needs before he addressed his 
people's needs. He didn't go 
about being a Muslim in a half- 
hearted and complacent way. He 
dedicated his life to abiding by the 
principles that he was taught. He 
put his faith in something beyond 
logistics and physics and by doing 
that, he became the leader of a 
people. He became the conscience 
for this nation. 

And then we wonder why our 
progress seems like it has been 
reversed. Poverty is on the rise. 
Unemployment is on the rise. 
Crime is on the rise. Teenage 
pregnancies are on the rise. 
Suicides are on the rise. 
Everything's on the ri.se except 
our spiritual and moral con- 
science, because that is declining. 
We don't take the time to pray. We 
don't take the time to give and 
love one another like Jesus did. 
We don't take the time to teach 
our fellow brothers and sisters 
about unity and cohesion like 
Gandhi did in India. We don't take 
the time to give of ourselves like 
Dr. King. We're not driven by love 
for something greater than the 
tangible and concrete. Hedonism 
is the name of the game and we're 
determined to see who can take it 
to its fullest capacity. 



Be a Viewpoint Columnist! 

As-ppUccvciorw CMTC now avcULclU^ ^ot 
Vlewp>olr>C c<A^nr»r»t5fC« •for Summer- cumk \ZoXX, 

c,t«vrCfcr*. Carrccuzz Lux:Ux Sc^«cKcx <xr 

825^2216 or- vUx e-moJL at 

L5cur>cKrz«Nrie<iicuasuctcuucUx^clu ^v nxH-c Irrfb. 



r 



Daily Bruin 

227 Kerckhoff Hall 
308 Westwood Plaza 
Los Angeles, CA 90024 
(310)825-9898 



EdHofM Bowd . 




Ednor tn ChtoT 


MalaaOotd 


Managing EcHtOf 


JannMaf Laa 


NawaEdHof 


TramNguyan 


Vlwwpotnl CdHor 


MichataKalar 


After Hour* EdHor 


AirTw4 WloOK 




ViOorChan 


Sport* Edilof 


LawrancaMa 


SMitor Copy EdNer 


PanmaColina 


(MgnOtaMor 


BftanNo 


rnvMv^^pnff mmwBm 


Andraw ScMar 


ArtlMfMlor 


JinoOh 




Jarry WaNzman 




And that's why the lions are 
still on us today. The Nation of 
Islam knows this. They know that 
the only way we can get out of 
this den of lions is if we pray to 
God and do his will. Then can we 
address the social ills of society. If 
you look at the work the Nation of 
Islam is carrying out, they're 
doing a fabulous job at rescuing 
young brothers and sisters from 
lives of shame and juvenile delin- 
quency and introducing them to a 
higher power that gives them a 
new lease on life. 

How come we as Christians 
can't get a clue? The lions want us 
for their next meal and we're 
lying belly-up, ready to be taken. 
We offer ourselves as sacrifices 
unless we go back to what has 
brought us this far. We're allowing 
our bones to be licked clean 
unless we counterattack with 
something greater than any lion's 
strength. Unless we return to a 
greater King than Simba, I don't 
know if we can escape a hyena's 
fate. 

I'm not trying to preach. I just 
want the unity and focus that we 
once had. Maybe I'm wrong. 
Maybe all this rambling has just 



been a smokescreen for the true 
problem we face and need to 
address. But all I know is that 
there's something about a praying 
man you have to respect. There's 
something about that praying 
woman you have to respect. When 
the going is too hard for them to 
bear, they let God bear their bur- 
dens and they come back to the 
battlefield ready to fight one more 
time. After they pray they regain 
strength, assurance and the hope 
that joy is truly coming in the 
morning. 

It's still night time. 

We as a people are yet enduring 
the trials of the night. We weep 
for those black men lost to the 
gun barrels of the police. We 
weep for our little giri that lays in 
a coffm with the bullet hole from 
Soon Ja Du still in her skull. We 
weep for our political prisoners 
that the federal government does- 
n't want you to know about. 

And we keep weeping, hoping 
the crimson wave that accompa- 
nies the sunrise will be seen com- 
ing over the horizon. We keep 
weeping, hoping that someday the 
sun will dry our tears away, cuz 
Annie was lying. We haven't seen 



the sun for a long time. 

But as we weep, let's pray. As 
we weep, let's trust in someone 
greater. Your denomination does- 
n't matter. Your religious focus 
can be what you feel is right for 
you. But as we are faced all about 
by lions, know we can't do it 
alone. Our salvation is not with 
our ability alone, but with our 
ability plus the empowerment of 
God. 

As I often Wonder, Stevie talks 
to me. But this time, I heard the 
Winans say something to me. 
They said, "He bottles up every 
tear, understands every fear, so we 
must put our trust in God. Even 
though sometimes the load may 
make you feel your life is almost 
gone. Just look up. Tomorrow's 
sun will let you know your life's 
not done." 

Let's go back to church. And 
our deliverance from the mouths 
of the lions will soon follow. 

Happy one year, Malihda. 
Peace. 

Howard is a third-year 
anthropology student. His 
columns appear on alternate 
Wednesdays. 



Daily Bruin Viewpoint 



Viewpoint 



Wednesday, May 24, 1995 15 



iMi 



mm 



-Unttgned edttoriats r«pf»««nl a majofify opinion 
of the Daily Brum Editorial Board All other 
columns, letters and artwork represent the op<n- 
lons of their authors They do not reflect the views 
of the Editorial Board, the staff or the ASUCLA 
Communications Board The Bruin con^pttes with 
the Communication Board's poticy proh<bitir>g ttie 
publication of articfes that perpetuate derogatory 
cultural or ethnic stereotypes. Written material 
submitted must be typed or written lej^biy. 



All submitted material must bear the author's 
name, address, telephone number, registration 
number or affiliation with UCLA. Names will not be 
withheld except In extreme cases. The Bruin will 
publish anonymous letters on a case-by-case 
basis if the letter is deemed to be of a sencitive 
nature, but the above information is required for 
purposes of verification If a letter is printed 
anorrymously. aN biographical information will be 
kept confidential 



When multiple authors submit material, some 
names may be kept on file rathef than pubitehad 
with the material. The Bru^ raaerves the right to 
edit submitted material and to determine Ita place- 
ment in the paper. All submissions t>ecofne the 
property of The Bruin. The ComnMnicattons Board 
has a media grievance procedure for resolving 
complaints againet any of its pubHcationa. For a 
copy of the complete procedure, contact the 
Public«ttontg«fto>rt227Kw cldwWM«M. 



UCLA's race-based admissions must lie clianged 



By Shechao Charles Feng 

We should all be aware by now of the 
current debate raging here at UCLA about 
the university's policy on affirmative 
action. It is my opinion that the informa- 
tion available to the academic public has 
been somewhat unclear, and as a result the 
discussion so far has been dominated by 
emotional exchanges or "shouting match- 
es," not by rational debates. 

I did some personal research on the sub- 
ject of UCLA's current affirmative action 
program in relation to undergraduate 
admissions. It is my main goal in this arti- 
cle to share my findings with the iJCLA 
community and'to give my criticisms of 
the current system, as well as to offer con- 
crete, rational suggestions as to how we 
might go about improving the system in 
order to make it more equitable and fair. 

The following is a summary of the rele- 
vant data I uncovered pertaining to 
UCLA's affirmative action-based under- 
graduate admissions procedure. I will use 
the 1994 freshman class as an example: 

During the 1994-95 season, approxi- 
mately 20,000 high school graduates 
applied to UCLA. That number exceeds 
the number of applicants to Berkeley and 
all other UO campuses by more than 3,000 
students, thus making UCLA the most 
popular UC campus for California high 
school graduates. (We should be proud!) 

These applicants were divided into vari- 
ous groups based on high school GPA, 
SAT scores, number of honors courses, 
senior year curriculum, etc. To simplify 
the information, let me refer to these 
groups based on academic ranking as A - 
D. 

Group A densists of about 5,600 appli- 



The present system could be 

characterized by many as 

inconsistent with the basic 

principles of equal opportunity 

and non-discrimination . . . 

cants with an average 4.2 high school GPA 
and an average total SAT score of 1 ,250. 
These applicants were immediately admit- 
ted to UCLA, irrespective of any other 
considerations. About 1,500 from this 
group actually chose to attend UCLA as 
freshmen, making up 45 percent of 1994's 
incoming class. 

Now for Group B, students who com- 
prise about 27 piercent of our 1994 fresh- 
man class. 

Approximately 4,400 from this group 
applied to UCLA in 1994, with an average 
4.0 high school GPA and an 1,120 on the 
SAT. In my opinion, these scores still 
qualify them as an academically meritori- 
ous group. However, in contrast to Group 
A, slightly fewer than half of these appli- 
cants were offered UCLA admission. 

How did this process of elimination take 
place? It was done using a supplementary 
ranking system, which starts out with an 
objective scale for measuring an appli- 
cant's economic disadvantage level. It is 
based on numerical (but self-reported) 
data, such as low family income, parental 
education levels, etc. 

The ranking also includes a strictly 
race-based "renormalization" table, in 
which by definition, being African 




American or Chicana/o entitles an appli- 
cant to be considered maximally disadvan- 
taged, irrespective of family income or 
any other objective disadvantage criterion. 
For example, an African American or 
Chicana/o applicant from an affluent back- 
ground who normally would receive the 
second-least level of economic disadvan- 
tage is automatically "re-assigned" the lop 
supplemental rank. Race and ethnicity, 
therefore, play overriding roles in our pre- 
sent affirmative action-based undergradu- 
ate admissions policy. 

This new race-adjusted supplemental 
ranking is then used with academic rank- 
ing to admit applicants. The net result of 
this system is essentially that a candidate 
who is white or non-Filipino/a Asian and 
in Group B would be rejected, whereas a 
Group B candidate from one of the target- 
ed ethnic groups would-be admitted. 

The distortions get even more severe for 
Group C and D applicants. These two 
groups of applicants were academically — r— 
significantly weaker thari the first two 
groups, with an average GPA ranging 
between 3.7 to 3.4 and an average SAT 
score in the range of 1 ,000 to 900. To an 
almost exclusive extent, only applicants 
from the targeted minority groups (African 
Americans and Latina/os, etc.) have a 
chance at being admitted, with the heavily 
race-based supplenoental ranking scheme 
summarized above. Students from these 
two groups made up the remaining 28 per- 
cent of our 1994 freshman class. 

I want to stress here that: 1.) Applicants 
admitted from Group D gave rise to 
approximately 1 6 percent of the 1994 
freshman class and had substantially lower 
academic standing than the 50 percent or 
so applicants who were turned away; and 
2.) the race and ethnicity of those in 
Group D was an overwhelming factor in 
this selection process. 

What conclusions can we draw about 
this procedure in place at UCLA today? 
To me, it is an explicitly race-based sys- 
tem of preferences as well as reverse dis- 



crimination. Who is being clearly discrim- 
inated against? Mainly the most academi- 
cally qualified applicants who do not 
beloiig to one of the targeted minority eth- 
nic groups. Who is clearly being given 
preferential treatment? Those applicants 
from academically weaker categories, who 
belong to the targeted minority ethnic 
groups. 

The resulting 1994 freshman class > 
admitted through this elaborate race-based 
affirmative action admissions program had 
the following racial compositions: 7 per- 
cent African American, 20 percent Latino, 
43 percent Asian American and only 24 
percent white. 

Contrast this composition to that of the 
1994 California high school graduates: 7 
percent African American, 3 1 percent 

What conclusions can we draw 

about this procedure in place 

at UCLA today? To me, it is 

an explicitly race-based system 

of preferences as well as reverse 

discrimination. 



Latino, 14 percent Asian American and 46 
percent white. Or contrast it to that year's 
high school graduates who are VC 
eligible: 3 percent African American, 10 
percent Latino, 38 percent Asian American 
and 49 percent white. 

Affirmative action was first conceived 
to ensure that historically disadvantaged 
minorities and women had more opportu- 
nities available, such as a UCLA educa- 
tion. However, racial favoritism was not 
initially part of the package, as I under- 
stand it, because of our country's belief in 
the ideal of equality of opportunity and 
treatment (as opposed to inequality) - for 
all Americans. 

Unfortunately, over time this initially 
well-meaning program evolved into this 



elaborate system of using race explicitly 
as a key criterion for discrimination and 
preferential treatment, in deciding who is 
admitted to UCLA. 

I find it very hard to justify how we at 
UCLA can, in good conscience, reject 
those 2,000+ applicants with high school 
GPAs near 4.0. How can we tell them that 
- based on essentially racial criteria - they 
will not be admitted, but displaced by 
applicants >vho have the same or less eco- 
nomic disadvantage, but significantly 
lower academic credentials? 

I agree with Chancellor Charles Young, 
that fairness must be one of the main 
objectives of UCLA's admissions policy. 

But our present system is glaringly 
unfair. Let me remind you of some words 
drawn from the Civil Rights Act of 1964: 
"Neither the state ... nor any of its agents 
... shall use race, sex, color, ethnicity or 
national origin as a criterion for either dis- 
criminating against or granting preferen- 
tial treatment to any individual or group." 
The present system could be characterized 
by ntany as inconsistent with the basic 
principles of equal opportunity and non- 
discrimination, enshrined in the Civil 
Rights legislation of 1964. 

The following is what ! suggest would 
provide the fairness and equity morally 
required of UCLA admissions: All appli- 
cants below the upper portion of Group C 
should not be considered for UCLA 
admission, period. Within the resulting 
pool of sufficiently academically qualified 
applicants, UCLA must use the unadulter- 
ated Economic Disadvantage Level index 
to give preference to those applicants, 
from any race and ethnicity, who demon- 
strate socioeconomic disadvantage such as 
a low family income. The resulting student 
body will still be intellectually, economi- 
cally and ethnically diverse, and unequivo- 
cally excellent in academic qualifications. 
Of course, someone may claim that the 
student body admitted using the method 1 
have suggested will not be "diverse 
enough." But who sets the quantitative 
standard on diversity, anyway? In my 
opinion, diversity is a concept that should 
never be taken to mean some rigid numeri- 
cal target. 

Just what percentage makeup would we 
target? That of the UC-eligible high 
school graduate population, cited above? 
That of the entire high school graduate 
_population? Or those who attend four-year 
colleges, UCs or just UCLA? 

Since all of these different populations 
have different racial makeups, which will 
change with time, it is obvious that any 
numerical target for measuring diversity is 
essentially arbitrary. If we were to consid- 
er the racial percentages of all UC-eligible 
seniors in California, our 1994 freshman 
class is in fact severely underrepresented 
in Caucasian, not Latina/o nor African 
American students. 

In closing, I'd like to remind us all, in 
this current debate on affirmative action, 
of the teachings of Dr. Martin Luther 
King, Jr.: "Let us be judged by the content 
of our character" - and let me add here - 
by our merits and abilities, and "not by the 
color of our skin." Let us all vote for the 
California Civil Rights Initiative in 1996 
to put an end to this type of racially dis- 
criminatory practice, once and for all. in 
our great state of California. 



Feng is an associate professor of physics 
at UCLA. 



• •> 



Siill \\i\i\i io iio am Assisiaiiii EclHor*? 



Assistant Senior Copy Editor applications are due 

■ 
Assistant Arts & Entertainment Editor applications are due 

Assistant Viewpoint Editor applications are due I 

For more information, contdct Roxanc Marquez at 825-22 16 or via c-mail at rmarquez@media.asucla ucla.edu 



16 WadnaMlay, May 24, 1995 



Daily Bruin Arts-ft EntertahuiMnt 



Wednesday, May 24, 1995 17 



Arts & Entertainment 



Michael Tatum's 
real-life top 10 



What's 
that Noise? 



r . ^ 

f Jl 

Michael 
Tatum 



Now that the school year is 
coming to a close, the time 
seems ripe for a look back 
at the best and worst |x>p music 
moments from the last eight 
months. 

1 . Moby Everything Is Wrong 
— When has there been a record so 
damn universal? Or a record that 
touched so many styles of music 
without pandering to the pop audi- 
ence? Here, the pop polymath and 
keyboard whiz 
embraces clas- 
sical, punk, 
ambient, 
movie sound- 
tracks and, oh 
yeah, techno 
and disco. The 
result is one of 
those rare 
records that 
occupies its 
own self-con- 
tained world, 
an alternate 
universe of 
heartbreaking 
beauty that 
_ could only . 
have been cre- 
ated by someone like Moby, who 
loves the world but longs to escape 
from what the evils of humanity 
have made it into. My nommation 
for Best Album of 1 995 - so far. 

2. Jewel Pieces Of You When 
has there been a record so damn 
humorless? Or a record that tned to 
pass off banal insights and received 
politics as the wisdom of life expe- 
rience? As you might 've guessed, 
hypersensitive coffee-shop folkies 
arent exactly my cup of lalte, but 
even Janis Ian came up with a more 
mslghtful verse than this: "Little 
breasts attached to/ Skinny ribs and 
hungry bellies/ she stands/ a greater 
threat to herself/ than the cigarette/ 
she consumes." Unequivocally, the 
worst of 1995 so far. 

3. Iris I>cMent at The 
Troubadour With her My Ufe, one 
of my favorite albums of last year, I 
had high expectations for Dement's 
stint at Doug Weston's Troubadour 
last (Xtober. Imagine how awed I 
was when she exceeded those 
expectations. For an hour and a 

, half she spcllbf)und the audience 
with nothing else but a piano and 

• . an acoustic guitar, and even with- 
out a microphone, you could have 
heard every word that came from 
her gorgeous voice from at least a 
bl(x;k away.The best concert I saw 
all year. 

4. The History Of Rock 'n' 
Roll, According tp MTV Hven an 
expert can leani something new 
about rock music. Take MTV's 
aforementioned special, which 
implied that in the 50 years . 
between inventing blues and rap, 
African-Americans made absolute- 
ly no noteworthy contributions to 
popular music. Like wow. 

5. Inflnite Zero Until Henry 
Rollins and Rick Rubin came 
along, most reissue programs have 
been slanted toward '60s and '70s 
cla.ssic rcx;k, presumably to lure the 
baby boomers who supposedly 
make up the biggest CD buying 
demographic. But with their new 
Infmite Zero label, classic punk, 
free jazz and spoken word record- 
ings are being made available for 



the first time-anywhere in digital 
format. The only keeper from the 
first two .sets (which also include 
records from Devo and Tom 
Verlaine) is Gang Of Four's punk 
apotheosis Entertainment! , but the 
program as a whole is an encourag- 
-ing industry development. 

6. A Connection Is Made Not 
since Beck's "Loser" has a pop 
song thrilled on first listening as 
much as Elastica's "Connection," A 
two-niinute, wham-bam-thank- 
you-ma'am quickie, it announces 
itself a.s an instant radio classic 
from its opening guitar sample. For 
those who've been shirking on buy- 
ing the record, let me assure you 
that there's more - plenty more - 
where that came from on their irre- 
sistibly sexy self-titled debut. Who 
said Hngland was dead? 

7. Chip Fu of the Fu- 
Schnickeas Always late to the 
punch on hip hop groups, 1 discov- 
ered the world's greatest rapper by 
complete accident while watching 
"Yo! MTV Raps." On "What's Up 
Doc" (guest starring Shaquille 

. O'Neal) and the excellent Nervous 
Hreakdown, ChipF'u, the main 
attraction of the F^st Matbush 
group of the Fu-Schnickens, turns 
in a virtual tour de force of 
whee/es, sputters, snorts and stut- 
ters, all without missing a beat or a 
word. 1 don't know if this guy 
learned his trade from watching 
Warner Bros. cart(K)ns, but I'm 
pretty sure he qualifies as some 
kind of genius. 

8. Archers of Ixiaf at the 
CVM)pcrage God bless USAC - 
they delivered unto us the worid's 
greatest indie rock band free of 
charge. Performing tracks off the 
thcn-unreleased Vee Vee, they 
turned a performance exhilarating 
not just sonically, but visually - 
watching the manic Matt Gentling 
hf)p up and down and beat the tar 
out of his bass was one of those 
sights that had to be seen to be 
believed. Who cares if he hit the 
right notes or not? Man, he l(X)ked 
cool. 

9. Tori Amos at Ackerman 
Grand Ballniom Amos's new age 
psychobabble and insincere 
believe-in-yourself Irui.sms were a 
given. What was scary was how 
many people in the audience 
bought her jive hook, line and 
sinker. A few of them (all black- 
clad, of course) even melodramati- 
cally thanked Amos for "saving 
their lives," though it looked like 
they had spent the majority of their 
post-redemption alone in a locked 
room writing bad poetry. 

Moment of truth, from Tori to 
the audience: "I'm a poseur." 

10. Grant Mcl>ennan , 
Horsebreaker Star I admit it - 
albums this gorgeous and lyrical 
melt the cynic in me. I can think of 
no better way to make my exit than 
quote from the divine "Coming Up 
For Air," a song not about how 
music (or icons) save lives, but how 
lives are saved by interacting with 
another living, breathing person: 

"Can you pull me up/ Drop a 
rope down the hull/ Coming up for 
air/ Playing that jazz called rock 'n' 
roll." 

Tatum 's column runs every 
Wednesday. 




t 



Brave' new world 



In the 13th'century action-thriller Bravehearty actor/director Mel 
Gibson has created a film of epic proportions. Huge battles and 
mechanical horses also accent the film he 'always wanted to make.'* 



Mel Gilwon on Braveheart: "We photocopied textbooks of battlefields, of weapons, of the 
way they were used, how people used to confront one another and how battles took shape." 



By Michael Horowitz 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

Rob Roy and now Braveheart. 

Although the latter was filmed first, 
the former made it to release quicker. 

As Mel Gibson's Braveheart packed 
up, they watched the sets being built for 
Rob Roy. Two Scottish period pieces for 
the bloodthirsty spring/summer release 
slate. 

So did Gibson feel any trepidation? 

"Well," he smiles confidently, "1 read 
both scripts. So there was no competi- 
tion." 

And when he read the Rob Roy script, 
he turned it down. "Of course I was 
offered that one," he says. "I get offered 
everything first. That day will cease 
when I won't be offered everything first, 
1 know, but for the moment I am, and 
why Her' 

Gibson's not interested in meandering 
half-truths or half-lies. He's heard it all 
before, and he's saying what he wants. 
Talking with The Bruin before the 
release of his most ambitious film to 
date, Braveheart, he aims to fire back at 
critics and muse about an age of warfare 
not quite forgotten. 

His first directorial project The Man 
Without a Face, the tale of a disfigured 
man and the boy he befriends, hit the- 
aters two summers ago. Yet Braveheart, 
the story of a Scottish hero named 
William Wallace presented challenges 
on a different scale, including pitched 
battles with thousands of extras. Gibson 
minimizes the epic proportions. "It took 
a lot longer, it took a lot more, more 
hours, more days, more people, more 
everything," he says, "but it's just what's 
in front of you. You solve that problem 



and move on to the next one." 

One of those problems could have 
been the goriness of the violence. 1 3th- 
cenlury combat wasn't known for being 
humane, but on the other hand, Gibson 
couldn't lose his audience by delving 
loo deep into the gristliness of war. 
Again, he dismisses the debate. "I went 
all the way," he says, yet "a lot of that's 
been left on the floor. There were scenes 
in York where they're hanging kids off 
the ... It was too much, you had to pull 
back on that stuff And indeed even in 
the battles, they were really over the 
top." 

So over the top, there were reports 
that extras became involved in real-life 
altercations. Some articles at the time 
said that people were getting hurt film- 
ing battle scenes for Braveheart. 

"Nobody got hurt," responds Gi;bson. 
"British tabloid sensationalism." 

It took six weeks to film a single war 
scene which the film calls 'The Battle of 
Sterling." He says they would have 
called it "The Battle of Sterling Bridge," 
the accurate historical label, but they 
lacked a bridge. 

Otherwise, historical accuracy was of 
paramount concern. "We boned up on 
everything," says Gibson. "We photo- 
copied textbooks of battlefields, of 
weapons, of the way they were used, 
how people used to confront one another 
and how battles took shape.". 

The reason it took a month and a half 
to film a single battle was due to 
Sterling's complexity. "It's not just a 
battle," he as.serts. 'There's a lot of other 
scenes in it. It kind of turned into a foot- 
ball match. The coin toss in the middle 
where they talk: *If you do this, we'll do 
this!' They ride back and then they get it 



on. It's cold, but apparently that's the 
way things were.'* 

"In fact, back in those times, more 
often than not, they usually settled 
things by just sending the leaders out to 
club each other. And everyone else 
would just stand around and watch." 

Yet in Braveheart, few characters sit 



See page 19 
Braveheart controversy 



around and watch. Both sides charge 
into furious combat, often taking their 
steeds along as well. Due to the perilous 
nature of some of the horse scenes, 
Gibson and his fellow filmmakers were 
forced to create mechanical horses. 

"Costner did it with buffaloes," 
remembers Gibson. "He had this one 
buffalo on shopping cart wheels that you 
fired on air cylinders on a track. 

We thought, *hey, you can't do 
hideous things to horses. So let's make 
some fake ones!'" 

Another gimmick employed for the 
fight scenes was not too technological. 
Before one battle, the Wallace's Scottish 
troops lift their kilts in a sign of defiance 
to their opposition. Fans of the expected 
Mel Gibson butt-shot will get the rear 
ends of his entire army. And more. 

"I think Randy (Wallace, the screen- 
writer) had them backflash, you know, 
mooning," laughs Gibson. "Where they 
actually used to front flash. So I got 
both." ^ 



Nudity is more in context for a 
romantic scene earlier in the film. 



William Wallace and his lover Murron 
(played by newcomer Catherine 
McCormack) approach each other by 
moonlight in a passage tenderly at odds 
with the picture's bloody tone. We see 
their breath in the night air and we won- 
der... 

Just how cold was it out there? 

"A couple of degrees above freezing," 
answers Gibson. 

McCormack concurs. "Did you see 
the nipples?" she laughs. "It was very 
cold. It was chilly. But I had Mel Gibson 
behind me, about to kiss me any 
moment, so that warmed me up." 

But Gibson could hardly warm up 
each and every cast member. The contin 
uously rainy climate left most of his 
crew constantly sick. "Some people had 
the flu and the sniffles. We all had some- 
thing for a while ... coughing up things 
that could walk by themselves. But 
nobody wanted to give it up." 

When Gibson was a child, he had a 
wish-list of films that he went each 
week to the theater, hoping to catch. 
"There was a film I always wanted to 
see," he says, "but never quite did. 

"It had something primal and basic 
and it had real people and it had a lot of 
conflict in it, it dealt with love and death 
and honor and sacrifice and it had an 
uplifting spirit." 

He watched Spartacus. We loved the 
Wild Bunch. 

"But 1 never quite saw the film I want- 
ed to see, but when 1 read Randy's script 
- it was the film I always wanted to see." 

Very convenient that that film, that 
dream, turned out to be Braveheart. And 
-very convenient that Gibson quickly- 
decided: "If it was the film I always 
wanted to see, I better make it." 



T^ 




Prominent Hollywood women explore their roles in film 



Actresses, filmmakers discuss how they 
succeeded in competitive movie business 



Annette Bening will be part of a panel to 
discuss her roie as a woman in Hollywood. 



By John Mangum 

Daily Bruin Staff — 

The women in film aren't little any- 
more. 

On-screen and off, they're a force to 
be reckoned with. Barring Priscilla. 
Queen of the Desert, the all-male cast 
went out with Shakespeare. Many 
women turn up in the credits of films 
as directors, producers and writers. 

Campus Events and the Women's 
Resource Center have assembled a 
panel of women active both in front of 
and behind the camera for "Women in 
Hollywood" an event which .seeks to 
explore exactly where they are today 
and where they will go in the future. 

Lili Pint Zanuck, who directed 



Rush, produced Cocoon and won an 
Oscar for her work in Driving Miss 
Daisy, believes that women need to 
move from where they are now to a 
point where distinctions become 
unnecessary. 

"I think we should go on to the next 
phase as a group which is we no longer 
need to be ghettoized," Zanuck says. 
"We don't need to have 'Women in 
Film,' women in anything. 

"It's necessary for that kind of dis- 
tinction when you are a minority. I 
feel, as a woman, that we are in a dif- 
ferent phase now. There are plenty of 
us working. The community is more 
than open to hiring women." 

While Zanuck asserts that 
HoIIywopd't film industry has struck a 



balance between the sexes, her col- 
league Robin Swicord still encounters 
inequality, at least in her field. 
Swicord, a screenwriter, has penned 
such films as Little Women, The Perez 
Family and Shag. 

"For writers,'- Swicord says, "it's 
borne out with statistics. Absolutely. 
When you look at the number of 
women that get their movies made 
every year compared with the number 
of men, for women it's a handful and 
for men it's 180 or so. 

"Everyone has their own unique 
journey, but one thing that we all have 
in common is that there was this great 
lie which is that the playing field is 
level and it's not." 

Swicord and Zanuck join actresses 
Annette Bening (The Grifters, Bugsry) 
and Christine Lahti {Swing Shift. 
Running on Empty), producers Laura 
Shuier-Donner {St. Elmo 's Fire, Pretty 
JaPink) and Mimi Polk GitUn {Thelma 



<ft Louise), and moderator Denise 
Mann, vice chair of the Department of 
Film and Television to discuss these 
and other issues in the Ackerman 
Grand Ballroom at 2 p.m. today. 

As part of the panel, Zanuck brings 
almost two decades of experience in 
Hollywood which helped to form her 
opitiions. She occupies a unique posi- 
tion to reflect on the changes that have 
affected women in the film indu.stry. 

"I came to town at a time when there 
wereh't a lot of women, but there was 
an awareness of the discrepancy within 
the business," Zanuck says. "People 
understood. There were published sta- 
tistics regarding the low percentage of 
women, for example, in the Directors 
Guild of America. 

"At some point, less than 1 percent 
of the DGA was women. It was at a 
time, 1977-78, where there weren't the 
amount of women that you have today, 
but there was an understanding that 



there should be more." 

These problems were not specific to 
Hollywood in the late 1970s. Most 
businesses had, since their creation, 
been the concern of men, and movie- 
making was no'exception. This history, 
believes Swicord, is what women have 
to deal with in the film industry today. 

"Most women in Hollywixxl have a 
kind of common experience no matter 
what their job is and what their ambi- 
tions are," Swicord says. "They face 
many of the same kinds of problems 
that come out of traditional business 
methods." 

Hollywood, explains Zanuck, 
moved to change these methods faster 
than most other industries. In her opin- 
ion, film "equalled itself out more than 
any other industry. 

"The liberal nature of the industry 
allowed it to really stay with the move- 
ment that was occurring in the coun- 
4ry^ Zanuck ^&. "Tbcffi' was a 



Sicnsitivity and an openness to it, so it 
isn't as if the industry .said 'Let's hire 
women,' but this country started to 
have a change in its regards for 
women." 

As Hollywood changed, films 
which focused more on women 
became pos.«ible. One of SWicord's 
most successful projects. Little 
Women, is just this sort of film. 

In writing Little Women, Swicord 
sought to successfully adapt Louisa 
May Alcott's book, something she felt 
had yet to be done. She didn't set oiM 
to create a film whicl^ affirmed the 
progress that women had made in the 
film industry. 

"It just cartie about that the people 
who most supported it at the studio 
were women," Swicord says. "I 
brought a couple of male directors into 
the mix, people that I was interested in 

See WMMDl. d^i# 2± 



/; 



4 



18 W a dn e ida y, May 24, 1995 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



Marshall ChaAiman It's 
About Time ... (Mar^aritaville) 

Come on now, fcss up - doesn't 
a Tnodcrnized female answer 
record to Jphnny Cash's Live At 
Folsom Prison sound like a 
humdinger of an idea? 

Needless to say, this fails the 
standard of thal4egacy. May^)*— 
Courtney Love couhiiiave-ptnTed 
off a live stint at the Tennessee 
State Prison For Women, but 
journey woman Marshall 
Chapman just doesn't cut it. 

The problems lie not merely 
with her humdrum by-the-num- 
bers traditional rock 'n' roll band 
and her frustratingly predictable 
songwriting (this is alt she's 
come up with in the last 18 or so 
years?), but also in her clumsy 
phrasing and shaky timbre. 

When Johnny Cash got the 
crowd roaring at Folsom Prison, 
it sounded like the inmates were 
on the verge of rioting. When the 
crowd on this record cheers, it 
sounds like they're gratified just 
to get some attention - from any- 
one. Nadir: a rote cover of - who 
woulda thunk it? - Elvis 
Presley's "Jailhouse Rock." M.T. 
C- 

Hayride Elfin Magic 
(Capricorn) Although this 
album has its highlights, they are 
too far and few between to grant 
it a decent rating. It is speed 
metal, yet without much ferocity. 
Eleven out of the 14 .songs seem 
to adhere to a recipe passed 





down from one speed-metal 
band to another - the same 
thrashing drumbeats that make 
you want to bang your head on 
the nearest mosher and the loud 
and screeching guitars that send 
you running for the nearest ear 
plugs. 

The apparent creativity should 
be pointed out, though. 
"Pleasence" can be accurately 
characterized as the speed-metal 
slow song, complete with slow, 
melodic drumbeats, singing 
trumpets and even sweet, almost 
religious organs totop it off. 

This song could make you 
change your mind about the lack 
of creativity of the album as a 
whole. But, one song can't make 
up for the rest of the album. 
A.V. C+ 



Th« Ev«rty Broth«rt 
Roat» 



Tricky Maxinquaye (Island) 

According to popular theory. 
Tricky was the genius of 
Massive Attack, the "trip hop" 
(as it's called) band of which he 
was a member until they became 
uninterested in his ideas. 

For sure, the man has a talent- 
ed gift for production: here, he 
mixes myriad records into an 
impressive ocean of sound that 
buoys surprises when you least 
expect it. 

Without a doubt, his avant- 
garde, non-pop tendencies are 
certainly welcome, as well as the 
serial-voiced Martina who more 
than picks up the slack for 
Tricky's non-singing. 

But like many a good experi- 
menter, he has no knack for 
coherent songwriting, and even 
worse, he favors sluggish, brood- 



ing tempos that make Joy 
Division sound like the Pet Shop 
Boys (it's called tension-release. 
Tricky - look into it). 

His chaotic, elliptical cover of 
Public Enemy's Black Steel, a 
nightmard for those with short 
attention spans, and a bore to 
those not under the influence of 
hallucinogenics. Classic couplet: 
"I'll fuck you up the ass/ just for 
a laugh." M.T. B- 

The Everly Brothers Roots 
(Warner Archives) With re- 
issue programs, you never know 
what's going to be unearthed. 
For this installment in their cata- 
log excavation, Warner Bros, has 
come up with ephermera from 
the Doobie Bros, America, and 
Seals and Crofts, pretty good but 
not-great early efforts from 
Randy Newman, and this master- 
piece from 1968. 

Having been written off as 
has-beens by the counter-culture, 
the Everly Brothers, much like 



the '68 Beatles, Stones and 
Dylan, returned back to their 
roots, in this case, the country 
and folk songs that their dad 
taught them. Therefore not only 
do they take on some of the 
greatest of the then-new song- 
writers (Merle Haggard, Randy 
Newman), but bring the most 
beloved songs from their youth 
into their present (even remaking 
Don's own "I Wonder If I Care 
As Much"). 

For concept and fun, they 
intersperse snippets from The 
Everly Family's 1952 radio 
show. And need it be said, they 
sing like angels, putting all com- 
petitors and imitators to shame. 
Put aside Simon and Garfunkel 
and rediscover the world's great- 
est singing duo. M.T. A 

Reviews by Michael Tatum and 
Angela Vredenburg. Soundbites 
is not threatened or jeopardized 
by Video Clips and will still run 
Mondays and Wednesdays. 




Moby 


Everything is Wrong 


A 


Bad Brains 


God of Love 


A- 


M People 


Bizarre Fruit 


A- 


Yo La Tengo 


Electr-0-Pura 


A- 


PJ Harvey 


To Bring You My Love 


8^ 


Haardvark 


Memory Barge 


B 


White Zombie 


Astro-Creep 2000... 


B 


Elton John 


Made in America 


C4 


Duran Duran 


Thank You 


D^ 


All 


Pummel 


D- 


Dionne Warwick 


Aquarela Do Brasil 


F 



SPONSORED BY 



"E-'jl, , BRUIN TV GUIDE 

ot lyfjei leai i iii ly < m\ > \ 

uc. . uciA '^' Wilis ITS mii: JO (,EJ sums mn wi: nsi ^ 



(632-6863) 9am-9pm 



By UCB • UCI • UCIA 
UCR • UCSD 



800 MD-BOUND 



WEDNESDAY EVENING 



BROADCAST STATIONS 



A = Century Cable B = Channel Name 



MAY 24, 1995 



21. 



11 



II 



14 



CESB 



Newsli. 



NmvsI: 



Charles 
Perez 



Science 
Guy 



Family 
Matters S. 



Hawaii 

Cooks (R) 



Newsl. 



Who's the 
Boss? R 



Power 
Rangers 



TopCopa 

'In Stereo) 



Wonder 
Years « 



Ricki Lake Single moms 
Hie, proposed 10 



GMANews 



May Ngan 
Naws 



Primer Impacto 



Newhart7. {Hogan's 
Heroes 



CBS News 



Nawt:ir; 



Full House 

(In Stereo) 



Business 
Report 



rMWt A, 



ReacuaSII 

(In Stereo) 



Married. 
With 



Roseanne 

(In Stereo) 



Cant. News 



Nollci«s 



Highway 
Patrol 



NBC Ni^tly 
NewsS 



Family 
Matters K 



Hard Copy 



Extra (In 

Stereo) S 



Fresh 
Prince 



MacNeii/Lehrer 
Newshour X 



ABC World. 



Rush 
Umbaugh 



Cops (In 
Stereo) H 



Rosaanne 

"All o) Me" 



Panda TV 
Magaiin e 



Noticiero 
Univision 



Hill Street Blues Gun 

Ho' 



Jeopardy! 



Inside 
Edition M 



Married.. 
WHh 



Ent. Tonight 



(JJ 

Simpson 



Fresh 
Prince 



Ufa and 
Times (R) 



Wheel of 
Fortune V. 



American 
Journal IT' 



Sirnpsons 

(In Stereo) 



Star Trek: The Next 
Generation (In Stereo) S. 



World Report 



Aguietas de Color de 
Rosa 



BASIC CABLE STATIONS 



24 



19 



63 



25 



38 



60 



8_ 
54 

27 

li 
33 

57 

U 

li 

23 
45 



GH 



eErwa 



gp?i 



1^23 



1131 



■ama 



Biography T^i; My'.icry 



.1 t'l' 



'M 



pnv 1 

ir Mt:U 



p!j>- :H, 



American Justice "Lights, 

Cdrrifcfa Courtroom" 



*** "The Long Voyage Home" (1940, 
Arlventure) John Wayne, Ian Hunter 



Jewel in the Crown 



Primenews 



Crossfire 



Saturday Night Uve 



Bonanza "The Scapegoat 



20th Century "Other 

Assassins' 



Brady Bunch Home 
Movies (In Stereo) i: 



Houdini: UnlockingHls 
Secrets (In Stereo) A 



Wayans 
Bros, s: 



Wayans 
Bros. (R) S 



"The Face on the Mik Carton" (1995) KeNie Martm A 
leen is shoclted to discover she has a kxig-tost tamily 



Dateline (In Stereo) i: 



Unhappily 
Ever After 



Muscle i: 



Live From Lincoln Center "New York Philharmonic 
Kurt Masur and Sarah Chang" (In Stereo) 



Roseanne 



Ellwt 

Clinic" 



Sleep 

(R)i: 



Grace 
Under Rre 



Coach (Iri 
Stereo) "S. 



Beverly Hills, 90210 Jim and Cindy are lorced put their 
house up tor sale. KeWy spends the day with Alison IE 



Polntman "Storrn 
Warning" (In Stereo) !K 



KTENews 



Maria Jose 



Documen- 
tary Theatre 



Horse 
Racing 



Paid 
Program 



Star Trek: Deep Space 
Nine "Shakaaf* (In Stereo) 



Korean 



Wish Upon 
a Star 



Prisionera de Amor 



iLaw ft Order 

Mushrooms ■ 



South Bank Show: Lionel 
Ban Oliver' 



»♦♦ "El Dorado" {^%7 . Western) John Wayne. Robert Mitchum A 
gunlighter and a drunken sherift lace an evil land baron 



Larry King Live i: 



Whose 
Une? 



Prime Time Public Affairs 



Stand-Up. 
Stand-Up 



Inside the Actors Studio 

Sctieduled Alec Baldwin 



World News 



Soap:K 



Inside 
Poinics 



Kids in the 
Hall 



World of CMscovery: 

Cougar Ghost 



Gossip 



Videofash- 
lon Weekly! 

(4 30) Major Laague Basebalf 
From Busch Slaoium (Lrve) 'W. 



Invention 



Talk Soup 



Next Step 

a. 



Newsbaily 



Submarines: Sharks of 

Stael(R) 



Late Night With David 
Letterman k d lang 



Atlanta Braves at St Louis Cardinals 



Maximum 
Drive 



That's My 
Dog 



(4 00) ♦* "Inttmate 
S/rangers"(1986) 



Real World 

(In Stereo) 



Loortey 
Tunes 



Wanted 
Jams 



Clarissa 
Explains 



It Takes a Thief To Lure 
a Man" 



(4 00] Auto Racing 
NASCaR Pole Nk/i 



it (Live) 



Starsky and Hutch 



Knight Rider Magician is 
suspected o< mufoer 



Rin Tin Tin 
K-9 Cop y. 



Super mar- 
ke f Sweep 



New Lassie 

(In Stereo) 



Shop Til 
You Drop 



Best of the '90s (In 

Stereo) 



Salute Your 
Shorts (R) 



Rugrats (In 

Stereo) f(. 



Marcus Welby. M D 
"Dark Cofridors" 



Countdown 

to Indy 



Press Box 



Starsky and Hutch 



Knight Rider "Redemption 
ol a Champion ' (In Stereo) 



Brooklyn 
Bridge I 



Sports 

Tonights: 



Combat! Breakout " 



Biography The Mystery 

ol Eclgar Allen Foe (R) 



Law ft Order "Pride" (In 
Stereo) b: 



(In Stereo)JC 



News X 



X 



Chaers "Go 

Make" X 



Great Perlormancas ' 

Maestros The Art ol (jkjoducting" K 



Primelime Live 3E 



Daughters 



Real News 
O.J. Tonight 



Fuerada 
Sarie 



Sensaclon- 
alisimo 



♦ ♦* "The Long Voyage Home" (1940, 
Adventure) John Wayne, Ian Hunter 



Gunsmoke "'Wonder'" 



American Juatica "Lights 
ICamera Courtroom'" (R) 



rMWS A. 



Lata Show (In Stereo) X 



Tonight Show Scheduled 
5ir>ger Jerry Lee Lewis X 



Murphy 
Brown X 

Charlie 
Rose 



Nightline X 



Jerry Springer 



Copa(ln 
Stereo) 



X 



M*A*S'H« 



Star Trek "Obsession " 



Horizon 



Noticias 



Industry 



Paid" 
Program 



Noticiero 
Univision 



Paid 
Program 



20th Century "Other 

Assassins " (R) 



Lata Late Show (In 

Slereo) X 



Late Night (In Stereo) K 



News (R) (In Stereo) X 



Life and 

Times (R) 



Heritage (R) 



»'^ 



Later 

Stereo 



SI 



Northern Exposure 

'"Zarya" (In Slereo) X 

Instructional 
Programming 



** "'Arj/s'"(1977, Horror) Suzanne Somers, Lynda Day 
George. Killer ants threaten a luxurious la kesoe resort. 

Pild 



rge 

Marilyn Kagan Scheduled" 
teen-agers who are gay 



M'A'S'H X 



Paid 
Program 

Jon Stewart In Stereo) 



W 



anistan 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 

Program 

53, Comec 



Program 



Bevtriy 
HHIbMlkM X 



Paid 
Program 

*»aid 
Program 



"Tin Tan en La Hafcana" (1953, Comedia) Joven que 
quiere ser artista se mvolucra cori una cantanle. 



Paid 
Pre 



Pro 



Hot Seat 

Highlights 



Paid 

Pro 



Law ft Order 

"Mushrooms' 



*♦♦ "Maur/ce'( 1987. Drama) James Wilby, Hugh Grant. Rupert 
Graves A man tnes to come to terms with his homosexuality 'R' 



*** "El Dorado" 1^961. Western) John Wayne. Robert Mitchum A 
gunfighler and a drunken sheriff lace an evil land baron 



Jewel in the Crown (R) 



Trii 



npso 



Newsnigftt 



Moneyline 

iSL 



♦ «♦', 'Hoa/rtefs"(1988, Comedy) Wmona Ryder A 
teenager grows tired of her class-conscious peers 



PutoHc Policy Conference 



Calling All 
Sports 



Sports 
LatenightX 



Young Ones "Nasty " The 
lads rent scary videos 



Worid of Discovery: 

Cougar Ghost 



Howard 
Stem 



Howard 

Stem(R) 



Imrention 



Talk Soup 



Next Step 



Submarinaa: Shartta of 
Steal (R) 



Gossip (R) 



Waltons "The Whirlwind" 



Malor League Baeeball Baltimore Orioles at Oakland Athletics From the Oakland 
Coliseum (Live) X 



Deslgnlno 
Women t 



Deslgnlno 
Women f 



My So-Called Life 

Pressure" (In Stereo; 



Doug 

Stereo 



L 



Looney 
Tunes 



Ironside "Beware the 
Wiles ol the Stranger' 



Evening 
Shade X 



Evening 

Shade.!: 



Unsolved Mysteries (In 

Stereo) 



House of 

Style (R) 



Dream of 
Jeannle 



Love Boat 



Rescue 911 (In Stereo) X 



F.Y.EI (R) 



Sportscan- 
ter 



700 Club (Left m Progress) 



"Dead/yWedicine (1991, Drama) Veronica Hamel, A 



Prime Time (In Stereo) 



pediatrician suspects her trusted nurse may be a killer 

Ileal Worid 



BewHched 



Bowling ABC Workj Team Challenge 
From Dublin, Calif 



Auto Racing 



I Love Lucy 

,X 



Mary Tyler 
Moore X 



**♦♦ 



Marcus Welby, M.D 

"Feedback" 

NASCAR " Chartotte Sportsman 100 



Real Worid 

(In Slereo) 



Taxi (Pan i 
of 2) 



In Stereo) 



Taxi (Pan 2 
of 2) 



\any King Uve (R) X 



Poinically 
kicorract 



Russian TV 



Next Step 

15L 



Howard 

Stem(R) 



bisidethe 
PGA Tour 



Saturday 
Night Live 



Inside the Actors Studio 

Scheduled Alec Bakjwin 

Crossfire lOvtmight 

(5L 



Monty 
Python 



Public Policy Conference 



Kids In the 
Hall 



Evening at the Improv (R) 



♦♦♦''j "The Four 
Feaf/iers" (1939) 



South Bank Show: Lionel 
Ban Oliver! 



Overnight 



TShowt>iz 
[Today (R) 



Saturday Night Live 

Kieler Sutherland 



B«yof>d 
2000 



Vldwrfash- 
lonWseWy! 



^SportsosTh 

ttsr(R) 



Fsther Cowling Mystsriss 

"The Mowe Myste^" X 



Unsolved Mysteries (In 

Slereo) 



Baavisand 
Butt-head 



6ob~ 



Beavis and 
Butt-haati 



Dick Van 
Dyla 



Of Human Bondage" (1934) Leslie Howard A 



NBA Basketball Playoffs Teams to Be Announced (Live) X 



From Chartotte Motor Speedway m Concord. N C 



clublooted medical student is mfalual^d with a woman 
PresaBox [Rugby 



Wings (In 

Slereo) X 



♦ ♦• "Jeremiah Johnson" (1972, Adventure) Robert Redford. Will 
Geer A 191h-century adventurer moves to the Rocky Mountains 



That Girl 



That Girt 



Mod Squad 



Wings "This 
OW House" 



Murder, She Wrote "No 

Laughing Matter" X 



Inside the 
NBA 

It*''] "Mbrtfl/ Sms'"(1992, Mystery) Chnstopher Reeve 



Pid 
Program 



Paid 



Program 
Up Close 



Psia 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



fSi — 

Program 



Paid 
Program 



Bonanza: The Lost 
Episodes 



Amsrican Muscle (R) 



Unsolved 
Myrteries 



raa — 

Program 



Uveal 



Carly Simon 
Grand Central (R) 



AHematlve Nation (In Stereo 
Supsrman 



Dragnet 



Shopping 



Lucy Show 



vsd — 

Program 



Paid 
Proyam 



Pro Beach 
Volleyball 

Pild 
Program 



An^ 

LovaX 

Dream time 

i In Slereo) 
■Troop 



♦ *« "High Plains Dnfter'"(1973) A mysterious stranger 
prolects a corrupt town from gunmen 



A priest kx)ks for a killer who came to his confessional 



** "The Deadly Trackers" (1973, Western) Rod Taytor, Richard 

Harris A Texas sherilf tries to find the killer of his wife an d son 

Quantum Leap "The Color 



Kojak 



Wings (In 

Stereo) X 



FughU 



♦♦'/, "The Sl«*(nyAtoon"( 1968, Western) Gregory 
Peck An Anny scout settles on a New Mexico ranch 



Hazel 



Newstr 



Wings (In 
Slereo) X 



Racing 



Press Box 

a 



**V, "Dw, Darlma. D«"(1973, Mystery) 
James Stewart, Murray HamiHon 



Counterstrlka "Power 
Play" 



.of Truth Augusts. 1955" 

♦♦v, ''Sh«/ako"( 1968, Western) Sean Connery, Brigitte Bardol, 
Stephen Boyd A European hunting party has a runin with Apaches 



PREMIUM CABLE STATIONS 



w 



!-' 



.30) *♦ "Disaster al Sik) 
(1%8) Perry Kmg 



Kids Incorp. 



Mickey 
Mouse Club 



(4 30) ♦♦♦ "The Etficienr.y 
gjrperf"(1991)'PGX 



(4 00) "What Did You Do in 
the War, Daddy?" 



<r* Lighinv^g Jack" {}9M, Western) Paul Hogan A 
mute townsman lags akxig with a mildly larTwus outlaw 



Fasrie Tals Thsairs: 
Princess Never Laughed 



Bsck to the Baanstalk (R) 



♦ ♦' J "Whaf's Ealing Gilbert Grape" (1993, Drama) A 
grocery store worker sacrifices all lor his lamily PG- 13' 

♦ ♦V, "Bom Yesterday" {\993) Melanie Griffith A 
reporter Mors a tycoon's unsophisticaled moll PG' X 



war, OaddyVl 1 966) | reporter Mors a tycoons ur 
*v> "The Big sJeep" (1946) Humphrey Bogart Philip 
rtowe investigates blackmail and murmr 



*^« 'Jonah Who Lived in the Whale" 
1993) Jean-Hugues Anglade 'NR' 



version of the genie-in-thelam 



5JE 

tDisl 



■G" 



*♦ "Jimmy Hollywood' {^994) Joe Pesci An aspiring 
actor catches viMins on vkleotape (In Stereo) 'R' X 



mg 



WaN Disney 
Worid 



'A/addm "(1992) Animaled Disney's 

♦ ♦ "Striking £5is(ance"" (1993, Drama) feruce Willis A 
serial killer stalks women lied to an outcast ex-cop 'R 



Martowe investigales 



♦*v, "Quardmg Tess' (1994, Comedy) 
Shirley MacLame, Nicolas Cage 'PG-13' 



***'/i"The Chma Syndrome" (1979) A TV news crew 
tries to report a nuclear accident they saw PG" 



*♦♦ "Road to Zanzibar" 
Bing Crosby, Bob Hope 



1941, Comedy) 



Drawn On 

(In Stereo) 



Larry 
Sanders IT 



'Amos S Andrew "(1993) A famous writer 
IS mistaken as a burglar m his new home 



9 
Tombstone" (1993, Wsstsm) Kurt husseff'^ir 
Earp and Doc Hoiday battle the Ctwton gang 'R' [ft 



*** 



Tales From 
the Cry pt W 



The Young Americans" (1999, Drama) 
Harvey Kettel (In Slereo) 'R* 3C 



"W»dlrjip^f rMse"(1994) 
CassarKlra Leigh NR' 
" Tonka" 



Corky- Zorro "The I EMsgo Baca Search for 

White [Brooch" X |fugitive (R) X 

♦♦* "Oesporare Howrs" (1990) MckeyRourke Three 
escaped convicts hoM a suburban family hostage 'R' X 



(1993) Vivian Schilling A psy<^iatrlst 
ility to probe minds "PG-13 (Violence) 



Fuhire Shock' 
uses virtual realil. , 

"Scomed^frgs^j An*ew Slevehs Awomin^leiS' 
rever>ge on lt>e man who ruined her life R' 



X 



venge 



956) X 



Hour 



***v, "Full hUetal Jacket" 
(1967) Matthew Modine.X 
"Woman 6tD9Sim^p9SSy 
Bo Derek 'R* 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



Wednesday, May 24, 1995 19 



Gay portrayal debated 
in 'Braveheart' movie 



By Michael Horowitz 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

The premiere of Mel Gibson's 
Braveheart today at the Mann 
Chinese will attract more than 
moviegoers. The Gay & Lesbian 
Alliance Against Defamation 
(G.L.A.A.D.) plans to protest what 
they call "simply indefensible" por- 
trayals of gay characters in the 
Scottish epic. 

Edward II, portrayed by Peter 
Hanly in Braveheart, was gay, all 
parties agree. 

Yet Gibson and his detractors 
conflict over the portrayal of 
Edward 11 and his male companion. 

"(They) are made out to be com- 
plete jokes," said Sandy Bodner, a 
public affairs coordinator for 
G.L.A.A.D. "Every time they 
appear on film, they don't even have 
to speak - the audience takes one 
look at them and laughs." 

Questioned about the portrayal, 
Gibson said, "OK, I looked it up in 
the history books. He was an excep- 
tionally insipid king and a weak 
ruler, who incurred the hatred of his 
own people so much that they killed 
him ... This guy ... didn't have a clue 
and that's what I 
felt we were doing. He also hap- 
pened to be a homosexual." 




Peter Hanly plays Prince 
Edward II in Braveheart. 

Bodner contested Gibson's his- 
torical defense. "I cannot believe 
that (his) make-up and lipstick, by 
any stretch of the imagination, is 
close to 13th century reality," she 
says. "It's a 20th century interpreta- 
tion of a 'queer.'" 

The incident that most angers 
G.L.A.A.D. is a scene in which 
Edward I (played by Patrick 
McGoohan) throws Edward II's 

See CONTROVERSY, page 21 



COME MEET 

Edward Manche, M.D. 

(UCLA Jules Stein Eye Institute) 

Find out about career differences in OPTOMETRY & OPTHALMOLOGY! 

Special Presentation on: RADIAL KERATOTOMIES 
Also information on: OPTOMKTRY SCHOOLS & ADMISSION 



WEDNESDAY 

May 24, 1995 

6:30-8:00 — 
Geology 6704 




ALL 



interested students 
are welcome! 



Spnnkiwcd by Ihc tX'panmcni ol <JplhalirMtlii(y 
Pild (x hy IISA{' 




'■fW^TTV' 




MANN 



Westwood 



MANN 



Santa Monica 



LAEMMLE 



West Hollywood 



GENERAL 



Westwood 



VNIAGE 
961 Bcoxton 
208S576 



TiM Pint Famll* (R) 
(1:45-4:00)-7:15f0:(» 



CRITERION 4 

1313 3rd St Promanade 
395-1509 



FraMU Kin (f6-13) 
(11:30-2 15-r- 
-7:50-1030-1 



•8-13) 

i-500i 
-12 45 



suNsn 

(213) 84«-3SO0 



MTNMM. mWaiiwWuVi M (R) 

10925 Undbfook (10:OO-1:0O-4:0O)-7:15-1O3O-1:30 
208-4366 



CRIHRION S 

1313 3rdSI Pronwnadt 
395 1599 



FontI Pwtt (PQ-1S) 
Ml 15-2 00 4 45) 
•7:30-1015-12 26 



imm 

946 Bf oxton 
239-MAMN 



FraM* Kits (ra-11) 

(2 0O-4 45)-7 3O1015 



CRnERNM • WMI« Ym Ww« SMflai (fG) 

145-2 00-4 30 



1313 3rd St Promefuda 
396-1599 



(1 



■T3MM-n.Vi 



FESnVM. 

10887 Undbrook 
206-7664 



My Family. Ml Famllla (R) 

(1 00-4 00)-7 00-10 00 



Fri/Sat Midnnht 

Clafks 

FfainaUf 

ErodNa 

Palp Flclloii 

Sat/Sun1100AM 

Latcha Orom 

Tlfrani 

FramaUp 

HoataoltamkM 

Tha M Yoa Slaaa I* 

A 6r««l Day l« Haifam THX 0T8 



AVCO CINEMA 

Wllshire at Westwood 
475-0711 

LAs FIRST CHOICE PRESf NTATION THEATRE 

70mm - THX SOUND DOLBY.STEREO 

Tl«a TOTAL Entarlatnment Experience 



LANDMARK 



West L.A. 



WE8TSI0E PAVILION Tha Enallthman Who Want U» 
GoMwyn A Hill AM Ca«M Dawn a MoaaUia 

475 0J02 (12 30)2 45 5 00 7 30-9 45 



THX Dolby 



Crimion Tide (R) 

1130-2 00 4 30 7 00 9 30 

12 30 300 5 30-8 00 10 30 



Santa Monica 



REGENT 

1045 Broxton 
206-3259 



A Lima Princaas (G) 
(11:30-2:00-4.30) 7:00 9.3() 



Dolhy 
VUIat««iaM 



•a4 6«va(RI 
12:00-2:45-5:15-7.45-10 3() 



Ca«Mr(P6): Sat 7 30. Sun 5 00 
(R); 12 1S-2J0-S.a0-7;30-945 



WESTSIOE PAVILION 

Goidwyn 
475-0202 



WESTSIOE PAVILION 

Goidwyn 
475-0202 



WESTSIOE PAVILION 

Goidwyn 

47S<B02 



WiM Raadt 

325-7401000 



Tha Sacral el Roan Inish 

(12 00)2 15 4 30 7 00 915 

No Wed 7 00 Show 



A 6Mfy MW 

(11 45 1 35) 550 

Sap AdfT) Pictara BrMa 

(1215)2 30 4 45 7 15-9 30 



MOMCAI 

1322 2nd Street 
394-9741 



PIAZA 

1067Glandon 
206-3097 Sap Adm 



M«f1al'tWtMlM(RI 

(215)-7:0(5 

Dm Aim U nana (ra-13) 

(4:45)-9:3i) 



WEITW0001 

lOSOGaylay 
206-7664 



OMfertat(R) 

(5 00)10213 

DoloTM CialborM (R) 

(2 15) 7 40 



LAEMMLE 



WLA/Beverly Hills 



MOMCAt 
1322 2nd Street 
394 9741 



Satyallt Ray's Jaltaf mar 

(200) 700 

Sap Adm. RM Caa 

430-930 



SalyaM Ray's Ctorvlata 
(1.^)-4:15-7 0O-9 45 



Beverly Hills 



Beverly Connection 

La Cienagaat Beverly Blvd 

Free 2 1/2 hour validated parking 

659 5911 



Santa Monica 



NUWILSHIRE 



M0MCA9 
1322 2nd Street 
394-9741 



(215)4 45-715-9 45 



WESTWOOD t 

lOSOGaylay 
201-7664 



FfMty(m 

(2:45-500)-715 9 3<5 



■araala Shaaw ^ I F» All Thaatwi 



ROYAL 

11523 SM.BM. 

477-5561 



ianN by NMSaa 

4:00-700-950 

Sat/Sun (1:00)-4:00-7:00-9 50 



M0MCA4 

1322 2nd Street 
394-9741 



FartaalH: (100) 
Swimmlna wtlh Shacks: (3:15) 



THX Dalby Tha Psrai FaMhr IR) 

12:00-2:30-5:00-7 30-10:00 (4 Fn/SM I2i0) 



THX Dolby Crimsaa TMa (R) 

12:30-3 00-5 30-6 00 10 30 (* Fri/Sat 12 60) 

113O2 0O4 3O7iOO-9 36 



WESTWOOOI 

lOSOGaylay 
206-7664 t 



KlssofO«afi(R] 

730-9:45 

(3OO7I5I 



MUSIC HAU MwiM Om MMMlaia 

9036WHsl)ire 515-7 30-930 

274-6669 Sat/Sun (100-3 10)5 15-7 30-930 



WESTW0004 

lOSOGaylay 



(i«M«»-7JRf8 West Hollywood 



Santa Monica 



CRITERION 1 

13l3 3rdSl Promanada 



My Family. Mi Famllla (R) 
(11«)-15O-4 5Oj-7:45-10 30 



CRITERKIN 2 

1313 3rd St Promanoda 
395 1599 



FrMi 
(11:30-230-. 
•7'00-915-1 



-Iii) 



CRITERWN S 

1313 3rd8t Promanida 
395 1599 



AUWaPrlMoaalG) 

(1110-1 40-4 }0) 
-7:10-9 30 11 4i 



HH iMNtI (at CrMSMt IM|Mi) FfN PmUb| 


tUNSETI 

(213) 848-3500 


(100)3 10 5 20-7:40-9 55 


tumnt 

(213)648-3500 


Wild Reads 
(1:46)-4:20-7«)-9 40 


SUNSET 1 

(213)648-3500 


Saarth aM Oaalroy 
11:10>3:2O-5:25-7:45-10o6 






SUNSCT4 
(213) 648-3500 


(100)-3 15-5.30-755-1015 


tUNKTI 

(213)848-3500 


(2.00)-4 30-7 00-9 30 



MONICA Weekend Pro«ranM 

1322 2nd Street Fri/Sai Midnight 

394-9741 The Master af the FMac GailloirM 

Pekiaf Eiyrau 

A Befler Temmorrow III 

Horeic Trie 

Sat/Sun 1 1 00 am 

MarNiaaMI 

OaMrl Bloom 

PaOter Paachali 

llMWartdelApa 



PACIFIC 



Westwood 



"",«| 



11 j»-2:15-5 00-7 45-10 30 (♦ FrVSat 



Dolby Marlal s Weddl«| (Rl 

12 15 4 45 9 1S 

Doubiv Feature Circle ol FrloMs IP6 111 

. 2:)l0-7 00 



Dolby VHIaia df Hie OanHwd (R) 

12.15-2:45-5:15-7 45 10 10 (« Fri/Sal 12io) 



LANDMARK 



1 ^A MwslttffV W RflfllSA 

1314 Wilshire Blvd 5 00 7 25 9 Sil \7]7^ Midraaht) 
394-8099 Sal/Sun/Wed 12 30 2 45 5 00 7 25-9 50 



NUWILSHIRE Cnmb 

1314 Wilshire Blvd 4 307 00 9 40 1 • Fri/Sal Midniom) 
394 8099 Sat/SunAWedll 30 7 00T30 7 00i4() 



UNITED 



Westwood 



UA WESTWOOD 

10889 Wi 
475-9441 



The Enalishmafi Who Weal Up 
10889 WaNworth A Hill AM Came Down a Maa rt ala 



UA WESTWOOD 

10889 Weilworth 
475-9441 



UA WESTWOOD 

10889WaUwonh 
475 9441 



1^^0 2 45 5 10 7 35 1000 

Fartel Perls (P6-13I 
12:4S-3.1()-5.4O810 10 46 

Ferfal Parte (PO-13) 
11 45 2 10-4 40-7 10 9 4() 



West L.A. 



UCLA 



CREST 

1262 

4747166 



WMIo Ym Ware Sleeol«| (PG) 

BNd 215 4:35 7 05 9 36 

Sat/S4in 1200-2 15-4 35 70S 935 



NUART Retol WMNool A CaoM 

11272 Sams Monica 5 30-6 00 (« Sat/Sun 12 30 300) 

478-6379 Maa b l a m b ar Friday MidnigM 

Roafcy Noiw - Saturday Mktnlglil 

Visit MovloMi at http JNttm . movienal . oom/movlenal 



C a m p as Evaote l atandi ot th« Fall 

Ackarman Grand BaMroom Wed/Thurt/Fn O 4 30. 9 45 
625 1958 Thalma A LooIm 

Sparnigtit Wed/ThurVFn O 7 30 

(Nat: http //sarvar2 soaa ucia sdu/-salram/oec html 



.^i. 



20 WMneMlay, May 24, 1995 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



FLOURISHING IIM A HOSTILE SOCIETY: 
THE LIVES OF BLACKS AND JEWS 



FEATURING 

DR. LAURENCE MGRDEKHAI THOMAS 



Uniquely qualified to discuss this topic as an African 
American and a Jew, Lawrence Mordekhai Thomas is 
Professor in the Departments of Philosophy and Political 
Science, and a member of the Judaic Studies program at 
Syracuse University. He is author of Vessels of Evil: 
American Slavery and the Holocaust and Living Morally. 



=a 



WEDNESDAY, MAY 24, 1995 

Nl 



II 



ACKERMAN GRAND BALLROOM 



SPONSORED BY THE CENTER FOR AFRICAN STUDIES AT UCLA 

THE CENTER FOR JEWISH STUDIES AT UCLA 

AND THE GAY AND LESBIAN ASSOCIATION 

IN COOPERATION WITH HILLEL JEWISH STUDENTS ASSOCIATION. A MEMBER OF THE URC 



TT Cmcoivi CoiVipUTER 



West LA ▼ CH\ ()l Industry ▼ (iardcn (innc ^ Downtown LA 



Pentium 100 Pentium 75 486DX4-100 486DX4-75 



100UH2 Pentium Pnxessof, 3 3V 
ASUS MonCttpset Board i^256K 
Entianced PCI Local Bus 
Medium ToMer Case 
16MB RAM (72PIN) 
850MB Hart Disk Drive (11ms) 
1 44 Floppy Disk Drive 
Diamond Stealth64 PCI W 2MB 
15' 28Non-lntSVGAMon(tof 
PCI EIDE On-Boart Controller 
High Speed Sena! and Parallel 
101 Enhanced Keytnard 
Serial Mouse 



$2235 



75AIH/ Pentium Processoi. 3 3V 
ASUS Jritai Chipsel Boad ^256K 
Enhanced PCI Local Bus 
Medium Tcww Case 
8MBRAM(72PIN) 
540MB Hyd Disk Drive (11ms) 
1 44 Ftoppy Dsk Dnve 
Diamond Steaith64 PCI WlkC 
14' 28Non-lntSVGAMonilor 
PCI EIDE On-Board Controller 
High Speed Senal and Parallel 
101 Enharwed KeytXMfd 
Serial Mouse 



$1495 



lOOUHz Intel 496DX4 Processa. 3 3V 
ASUS PCI UatttBrt)oani w/ ?5fiK 
PCI and Vesa Local Bus 
Medium Towfer Case 
8MBRAM(72PIN) 
540MB Hard Disk Drive (11ms) 
1 44 Fkippy Disk Drive 
Tndent 9440 PCI «^ 1MB 
14' 28 Non-M SVGA Monitor 
PCI EIDE On-Boanl Controler 
High Speed Serial and Paraiiel 
101 Enhanced KeytxMrd 
Seriai Mouse 



$1225 



t Uathertxjaid t 



75UHZ Intel 486DX4 Processor 

Vesa Local Bus IMhert)Ofirdi^256K 

Vesa Local Bus 

Mini Tower Case 

4MBRAM(72PIN) 

540lue Hard Disk Drive (11ms) 

1.44 Floppy Disk Drive 

VLB Windows Acceieralor W 1MB 

14' .28 Non-Int SVGA Monitor 

VLB Local Bus IDE Controller 

2 Senal and 1 Parallel Ports 

101 Entianced Keytxwrd 

Serial Mouse 



$935 




TOSHIBA 



T4900 



75MHz MbI Per^um 

16KB kHMnal Cache 

10 4' ActiM64XCok)r Display 

eiOMB Hart Osk Drive 
8Me RAM EipandaUe ki 40MB 
^ 3 Year Inn Warranty 

$5899 @ 



T2150CDT 



75MHz lnM0X4 

16KB Mwial Cache 

10 4" ActMMMnx Display 

510MB Hard Disk Drive 

SUB RAM EipMvMIe to 32«^ 

3YearlonWarTa«ly 

$4149 ^ 



T2105CT 



S0MHzMeC)X2 

SKBMsm^Cadw 

S4-ActiMlMr\DBpl8y 

250MB Haid Disk)nve 

SliB RAM ExparKlable to 20MB 

1 Yaar Infl Warranty ^^m 

$3249 ® 




Compaq 



4/75 CX 



75MHz kM0X4 

8KB kttemal Cache 

SS'AdPveMalnxDitplay 

510MB Hard Dirt Dnve 

BMBRAMExpandat)leto32MB 

3 Year Infl Warranty 

$4399 



4/50 CX 



50MHz lnle€X2 

8KB Memal Cache 

95' AcUve Mikix Display 

340Me Hard Dsk Drwe 

8M6 RAM Expandable to 32MB 

3 Year InTI Warranty 

$3479^ 



410 CX 



50MHz lnM0X2 

8KB krtemal Cache 

95'AcllveMBltiOitpiBy 

340MB Hard Dsk Drive 

4MB RAM Eipandable to 32M8 

3 YearimaWkranty 

$2599 






IBM Think Pad 



755CD 



100MHz lnieOX4 

ISKBInlamtf Cache 

10 4' Active MMrtx Display 

540MBHardOBkDnveACD 

8M6 RAM Expandable to 36MB 

3YearlnnWSrTanly 

$6899 . 



755CSE 



50MHz liiteOX2 

8KB Intern^ Cache 

104' Dual Scan Cotor Osplay 

34QlyB Han) 0«k Drive 

8M6 RAM Expandable to 36M6 

3 Year Intl Warranty 

$3999 




Texas Instruments 



4000M /75 



75MHz lnM0X4 

16KB kitomal Cache 

B4'Acti««M*ixDisplay 

455MB Hart Dtt Drive 

4M6 RAM ExpandaUa to 20MB 

lYearbiriWwranty 



$3199 



4000M /50 



S0iyltzlnMDX2 

8KB Internal Cache 

8 4- Active M*ix Display 

455MB Hart OKk Drive 

4MB RAM Expwidable to 20MB 

1 Year ktfl Warranty 

$2799 



( (' PlOlCss 



lOlhll 4. 1 



worn 6.0 
mu 5.0 
powmom4.o 

AUESS2.0 

ALL MAHUAIS INCLUm! 



\|^$149 

*Wth the purchase 

of any desktop 
or notebiook system. 



1. 



Sager Mldem 



7500'P75 



75MHz InW Pentium 

16KB M72S6K Ext Cache 

95' Active Mttn Cotor Dsplay 

340MB Hart DttkOnve 

8M6 RAM ExpandaUe to 36MB 

lYear Wvranty 

$2899 



7500-100 



100MHz hM0X4 

16KB kilamal Cache 

10.3' Dual Scan Cotor Deplay 

340MB Hart Dsk Drive 

4M8 RAM Expandable to 36MB 

lYear Wananty 

$1999 



7500-33 



33MHz Intel SX 

8KB Intemal Cache 

9 5'64Gl«ySc*Di^ll^ 

340MB Hart Dirt Drive 

4M6 RAM Expandable to 36M8 

1 Year Wananty 

$1399 







1 


1 1 




3( 
Sa 


)19Wilshi 
nta Monic 


wiisnm 

re Bl\ 
8,90- 


403 



SPECIAL VISCOUNTS FOR UCLA 
STUDENTS AND STAFF WITH ID! 

(310)453-2726 




Lisa (Claudette Carracedo, left) and Jade Li (Sandra Oh) star in 
Double Happiness, a film directed and v^ritten by MIna Shum. 



L. A. Asian Pacific 
film festival offers 
f resli mix of views 



Festival to screen 
U.S. premieres, 
first-time efforts 



By Bart>ara E. Hernandez 

Daily Bruin Staff 

A cop tries to pick up a seduc- 
tive and elusive blonde in a late- 
night bar, -only she happens to be 
the city's biggest drug dealer. Two 
prostitutes must deal with their 
changing roles in the Communist 
revolution, while two women fight 
for the love of one man, and anoth- 
er man tries to bear a child. 

That's only a sample of this 
year's fare at the 10th Annual Los 
Angeles Asian Pacific Film & 
Video Festival, presented by the 
UCLA Film and Television 
Archive and Visual 

Comnuinications Inc. The festival 
consists of U.S. premieres of inter- 
nationally acclaimed films to films 
from promising student filmmak- 
ers. Celebrating its 10th anniver- 
sary, the festival now includes 
panels and discussions with cele- 
brated filmmakers, as well as qual- 
ity bodies of work. 

Kicking off the festival on 
Thursday is A. K.A. Don Bonus, (he 
self portrait of a 18-year-old 
Cambodian refugee growing up 
and acculturated in San 
Francisco's tenderloin district. 
Filmmaker Sokly Ny's honest and 
engaging voice makes this docu- 
mentary an appealingly different 
approach to the American Dream. 

On Saturday, the West Coast 
premiere of Vive L' Amour by Tsai 
Ming-Liang brings youthful alien- 
ation and rootlessness to the 
screen, but with an uncharacteristic 
maturity that allows its players 
depth and characterization. The 
story progresses as the characters 
experience loneliness and desire 
while having sex with strangers, 
moonlighting and merely trying to 
get by. 

The U.S. premiere of Emily Yi- 
Ming Liu's Kangaroo Man will 
screen Tuesday, where a biolo- 
gist's wife loses her uterus and in 
desperation to save it, and with the 
aid of new technology, the husband 
manages to become pregnant. 
Drawing from life in Los Angeles 
and pregnancy, this comedy by a 
first-time director challenges and 
entertains. 

One of the most controversial 
pieces of the festivaj, Chungking 



Express (June 2) by Hong Kong 
director Wong Kar-Wei, reflects a 
dynamic style which has won over 
many enthusiasts this side of the 
Pacific, including Quentin 
-Tarantino (who is scheduled to 
speak on its behalf before the 
screening). Chronicling the love 
lives of two cops, one who picks 
up on a cool blonde drug dealer 
(played by Brigitte Lin Ching-Hsa 
in wig and sunglasses), and the 
other who is stalked by a lonely 
fast food worker, Kar-Wei, injects 
a little humor, sadness and beauty 
to this stylistic film. 

Also included is the L.A. pre- 
miere of Canadian director Mina 
Shum's Double Happiness (June 



With over 20 films to 
show, and each one of 
equally entertaining and 
original subject matter, 
this festival has gained 
incredible momentum. 



3), a film about keeping old tradi- 
tions while balancing new ones in 
a new land - especially when one 
falls in love with a Caucasian uni- 
versity student. 

Also featured is, Blush by Li 
Shaohong, the story of two prosti- 
tutes who rebuild their lives during 
the Chinese cultural revolution. 
Friends while still loving the same 
man, their fortune shifts each year. 
Also showing is a short but aptly 
made film. Matricide by UCLA's 
own Quentin Lee. 

Each film, engaged in many dif- 
fering genres and varying degrees 
of nationalism and political 
thought, shows the dynamic rang^ 
the filmmakers are producing. 
With over 20 films to show, and 
each one of equally entertaining 
and original subject matter, this 
festival has gained incredible 
momentum. In a world of prosti- 
tute$, thieves and ordinary people, 
these films reflect life as many see 
it, and not through the blue con- 
^ tact-lensed eyes of Hollywood. 

FILM: The 10th Annual Los 
Angeles Asian Pacific Film & Video 
Festival presented by the UCLA 
Film and Television Archive and 
Visual Communications Inc. 
Premiering Thursday, May 25 
through June 4. For more info 
please call (310) 206-FILM. 



Daily Bruin Arts & Entertainment 



Wednesday, May 24, 199S 21 



CONTROVERSY 

From page 19 

lover from a window in a fit of rage. 
"Lest there be any doubt that this 
film is loaded with bias and hostility 
towards the gay community," 
Bodner said, "the last ounce of 
doubt is swept away when the father 
throws the male companion out the 
window to his death and the audi- 
ence cheers and applauds." 

The character is killed not 
because he is gay, Gibson said, but 
"because the king is a psychopath." 

Gibson said that extensive editing 
limited Edward II's character depth. 
In a three-hour and eight-minute 
version of the film, the prince was 

WOMEN 

From, page 17 

working with, but we ended up 
with a female director. 

"It sort of evolved. I didn't go 
into it with a kind of prejudicial 
thing of 'I only want to work with 
the giris.' There are a lot of things 
that I want to do with my work and 
they mostly have to do with 
addressing the great human 
themes. 

"It was true of Little Women that, 
because we all understood each 
other and we were all up against 
the same kinds of things, it was 
very easy to build an alliance 
because what we were allied 
against were people who did not 
want to make a movie with a 
female protagonist and >vho did not 
believe in ■what' we were doing. 
That creates a kind of solidarity 
right away when you have a com- 
mon antagonist." 

Both Swicord and Zanuck hope 
to impart some of what they've 



explained more thoroughly, but it 
was left on the cutting room floor. 
"It had to go, unfortunately," 
Gibson said. "It was great for char- 
acter, but it didn't quite advance the 
story as quickly as it should have." 

Bodner, who invites students to 
join the protest 12:30 p.m. to 1 p.m. 
and 7:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. today, said 
the portrayals glorify gay-bashing 
iq a sensitive age. 

/'When we're being beaten up on 
the streets of America, and hate- 
crimes are rising in America, we 
have a problem with those portray- 
als in the mass entertainment 
media," she says. "It certainly 
looked, and smelled, and seemed 
malicious to us. We didn't see any 
choice but to protest." 



D 




W 

5 



lOtliiN) (Or mOre BiislNtSi? 

AdvErti$e.82S-216l 



learned from their Hollywood 
experiences. When Zanuck began 
making movies, there weren't 
forums like the one today, and she 
recognizes that programs like this 
provide filmmakers with an 
unprecedented opportunity to help 
each other out. 

"I've had to learn how to fight a 
really good fight to get special 
films made," Zanuck says. "I've 
had to live with the chauvinism that 
existed at the time that was com- 
pounded by the fact that I was a 
third wife to a major producer who 
had been a studio head. 

"In all of thpse experiences 
things have come to me that I 
would now like to share." 



EVENT: "Women in Hollywood- 
presented by Campus Events and 
the Women's Resource Center. 
Today at 2 p.m. in the Ackerman 
Grand Ballroom. 

7 . V-^. 



^fSt. 



,^^ 




'tf 



v^ 



'Not valid on Sicilians or with any other offer. Must mention ad. 



Exp. 6/7/95 

LARGE 

rf\ PIZZA w/ 

lOv Free Liter 
of Soda 



8.50 



TWO TOPPINGS 



TAX INCLUDED 



Exp. 6/7/95 



8.50 



LARGE 
PIZZA w/ 
Free Liter 
of Soda 



TWO TOPPINGS 



TAX INCLUDED 



Exp. 6/7/95 

LARGE 
J-A PIZZA w/ 
9U Free Liter 

of Soda 



8.50 



TWO TOPPINGS 



TAX INCLUDED 



^J*- CUP AND SAVE *" 

208-8671 

Offer good only with this 

coupon, one coupon 

per pizza. * 

Linnit 3 pizzas per 
address. 

p^ CLIP AND SAVE ' 

208-8671 

Offer good only with this 

coupon, one coupon 

per pizza. * 

Limit 3 pizzas per 
address. 

p*^ CUP AND SAVE ' 

208-8671 

Offer good only with this 

coupon, one coupon 

per pizza ' 

Limit 3 pizzas per 
address. 



IT'S FINALLY HERE... 



SPRING 






Featuring... 

the UCLA Gospel Choir 

with special guest recording star 

Matthewis 




Saturday, May 27, 1QQ5 

7:00 p.m. 

Northwest Campus Auditorium 

Admission is FRBElllll 



Sponsored htf Center for Student Programming 



22 Wednesday, May 24, 19§5 



Daily Bruin Classified 



Classified Ad Information 



Daily Bruin Classified Information 

225 Kerckhoti Hall, 308 Westwood Plaza, Los Angeles, CA 90024 

Class Line: (310) 825-2221 Class Disptey (310) 206-3060 

Fax (310) 206-3075 

We reserve the right to change, reclassify, revise, or reject any classified 

advertisement not meeting the standards of the Daily Bruin. 

Our office is open Monday-Tttursday 9-4, Friday 9-2. 



Classified rates 

Daily, 20 words or less $7.00 

Daily, each additional word .45 

Weekly. 20 words or less 25.00 

Weekly, each additional word 1 .30 

Display ads - student rate/col. i(Kh 8.10 

Display ads -- local rate/col. IfKh 1 1 .25 



Deadlines 

CIsnillMi liM ads: 

1 working day before prinhng, by noon. 

Clauilitddtsflaifadt: 

2 working days before printing, by noon. 

Make checks payable to the 
UCLA Daily Brum. 



Frequency & Agency Rates Available 
1col. X 1 = 2incfies x Imch There are no cancellations after noon the day before printing 



The ASUCLA Communications Board fully supports ttie Umversily of Califomia's polcy on 
nofldiscnmlnation No medium sJoll accept advertisements which presaM panons of any origin, 
race, religion, sex, or sexual orienttUon ifl a demeaning way or imply thai ttiey are limited to 
posJUmc, o^MUes, roles or status in society Netther the Daily Bruin nor the ASUCLA 
Coffifflunicitiom Board has investigated any ol the services advertised or the advertisers 
rapretnMd In ttils issue Any person believing that an advertisement in this Issue violated the 
Boardt policy on nondiscnminatnn stated herein should communicate complaints in writing to 
tt)e Business Manager, Daily Bruin. 225 Kcrckhoff Hall, 308 Westwood Plaza, Los Angeles, CA 
90024. For assistance with housing discnminalion problems, call the UCLA Housing Office at 
(310) 825-4271 or caJI the Westside Fair Housing OffKC at (310) 475-9671. 



How to write a good ad 

1. start your ad witfi the mercfiandise your are selling. This makes it easier for readers to quickly scan 
the ads arid locate your item(s). 

2. Alv^ays include the price of the item you are selling. Many classified readers simply do not respond 
to ads without prices. 



3. Avoid abbreviations - make your ad easy for readers to understand. 

4. Place yourself in the reader's position. Ask what you'd like to know about the merchandise, 
and include that in the ad. Include information such as brand names, colors, and other specific 
descriptions. 



1 Campus Happenings 



Alcoholics Anonymous 

Mon. Discussion. Fri. Step Study. AU 3526 

Thurs. Book Stucty. AU 3525 
Ti^s and Wed DUcuJSlon. Dental A-3'029 

__i AH times 12: 10- 1:00pm 
For alcoholics or indMOuab who havo a 
drinking pfOt>l0m 



CAREER 
NIGHT 



all UCLA .students welcome 

Alumni Speakers 

Alpha Chi Omega House 

638 Hilgard 

starts @ 7:(X) PM 



n 



a 



4 Financial Aid 



Cash for collc^. 900,000 f^nris available. 
No repayments, EVER. Qualify ifr^mediatcly. 
1 800-243 2435. 

I 

COLLEGE MONEY CUARANTEEDI 1P0'« of 
millcons In icholarehipt, grants, aid & private 
funds. Be smart, apply now. 1-80a549-2400 
exit 9101. 



7 Good Deals 



GRADUATION ANNOUt^EMENTS AND 
INVITATIONS much cheaper than UCLA's 
pncet...Penonali2cd, 25 for S32.80, 100 for 
S45.90. Large selection, rush orders wel- 
comc. Elegant Invitations. 310-652-6550. 

INSLiRANCE WAKI WE'LL BEAT ANYONES 
price or don't want your business. Tickets, 
accider>ts, student/itaff discounts. Request 
the -Bru in Plan.- 3ia777 881 7 or ^13-873- 
3303. 



9 Miscellaneous 



ALPHA DELTA CHI 

It recruiting Christian women for sorority 
membership. If interested, call Tracy, 310- 
320-4930 or Cherylt, 310-471 -2275. 

JOHN LENNON 

A philosophical er^quiry into his life, work, 
and influerKe. 9- week course commencing 
b^/9S. Kinko's confererKe room, TorraiKC. 
310-378-0536. 



10 Personal 



••THE DAILY BRUIN ASSUMES NO RE- 
SPONSIBILITY FOR ADVERTISERS' OR 
CUSTOMERS' EXPERIENCES CONCERNING 
ADS IN THE PERSONALS SEOION. 

ALUMNI WOMAN 

(BFA in Art) seeks male travel-companion to 
cross country this summer. Arriving LA from 
Hawaii early July. 806-334.3910. 

BRUIN EDITOR tired of laying out alone at 
nigN seeks a Deep Throat of her own. e-mail: 
iizyxb5>mys.oac.ucla.edu. 

HEALTHY ALTERNATIVE TO BAR SCENE. 
Browse through perspective dalcsl 1-900- 
562 7000 ext. 6739. $2.99/min.. Must be 
la^yrs. ProcallCo. 602 954-7420. 

LIVE PSYCHIC LINE 

Find your futurel Speak to live psychic! 1- 
900-26^4345 ext- 1693. 24 houri/day. ISf 
$3.9S/minule, Touch-torw. TeleScrvicc USA, 
301 797-2323. 

OJ SIMPSON!!! 

Guilty or innocenlf Voice your own opinion 
America. Call... 1-900-945-9600 Ext- 11 7. 
S1.9^min/1B^ only, touchloncs only. Inlb- 
lervlce. Studio City, CA. 213-993-3366. 

SINGLES DATELINE 

Find rom«Kc/lricndshipl 1-900^988 3696 
exl-1879. Ifl^, Toudvlonc, $2.95/minule. 
Call rxMV or record your <r*m mcstagel Tele- 
.Swvica USA, 301 -797-Un. 



3 Campus Recruitment 



3 Campus Recruitment 



YOU'RE GETTING THE DEGREE, 
BUT WHAT ABOUT THE JOB? 

Professional Business Academy offers intensive 
courses in Entertainment, Legal, and Medical 
Office Procedure, tailored towEird griving the 
educated individual a professional edge. We use a 
unique practicum teaching method in a simulated 
office environment, and offer superior job 
placement. Gain the practical skills essential to 
getting your foot in the door -and climbing to the 
top. Day and Evening classes. 

Call now for a free brochure, and add some real 

earning power to your degpree. 

PROFESSIONAL BUSINESS ACADEMY; 

1-213-466-2974. 

Fully Accredited by the Council of Post Secondary Education. 



i^^^^^^^^^^^^^M^^M^^^^^— ^^»^^ il^l 



12 Research Subjects 



1 2 Research Subjects 



10 Personal 



WITNESSES 

BUS ACCI0Eh4T VICTIM seeks witncsMt. 
1(V24/94, 3pm, at Hilgard^econte. 54-yr-old 
Asian woman, wearing green coat, (ell, irv 
jured henelf on Bus 21. if you have any .info, 
please call Ylnn. 213-735-4422. 

WNTED: 100 PEOPLE 

Lose 10-29 Iba. in 30 days and earn SSS do- 
inx it 100% Kuarantee. Call 31 0-281 -882& 



12 Research Subjects 



BEDW^TTINC BOYS 7-1 1 yrs. and their fa- 
milies needed for UCLA research project 
Subjects will receive $20 ind a free develop- 
mental evaluation. 310-82S-0392. 

HYPERACTIVE BOYS with attentional prob- 
lerra 7-11 yn, needed for UCLA research 
project. Receive $20 and a free developmerv 
tal evaluation. 310-825-0392. 



NORMAL HEALTHY BOYS 7-11 yrs, and 
their families needed for UCLA research pro- 
ject. Receive $20 and have a scierHiHc Icarrv 
ink experience. 310-825-0392. 



NERVOUS? ANXIOUS? 
FEARFUL? WORRIED? 

Research volunteers between the ages of 18 and 65 

experiencing these symptoms for at least 1 month and 

in relatively good health are needed. Volunteers will 

receive a brief exam in order to determine eligibility. 

Qualified volunteers receive free basic physical 

exam/lab test and compensation up to $495.^^. 



California! CLiNiCAJL TRiALSJ 



MEDICAL GROUP 

Please call 1-800-854-3902 




COUPLES NEEDED 

Rcacarch on personality, compatablllty. Free 
phone consultation offered regarding dynam- 
ics of rclatlonthip bated on test rasulU. Ccri, 
310-281 -6533. 



DEPRESSED?? 

AND A STUDENT OVER 20 YEARS/ Earn 
S20 In 2-hour study on relationship betwven 
physiolagical activity Mnd imagiery. Call lean, 
310-S25-0252. 



Licensed Piycholherapist working on doctor- 
al-ditaertadon interested in irviividuals who 

SMri«>oed childhoiMl abtac and neglect 
uh-childrcn of alcoholica, eating disordeii, 
victims of IfKcst, crKouraged to participate. 
FfM oorauHalion and evaluation. Voiccmall 
310-284-4881, office 213-658-7213. 

— ■ : *» ■■ ^— — 




Psychology Study 

Adult children of psychologists, psychiatrists, 
other physicians, health professionals, clergy 
war>ted for brief study. Compensation. Call 
Mike, 818-980-0450. 

SMOKERS STUDY 

In good health, 18-55, wanted for snwking 
cetsathm using food supplements. All partic- 
iparHs receive free tfeatment with nicotine 
gum. Call 310-824-6671. ■ 

SUBJECTS NEEDED 

Male SubjccU, 18-35, needed for study. In- 
vofves loud rtoise, electrical stimulation, 
Mood draw. $5(y90-minutes. Call Wen- 
dy/Slephanie, 310-824-6976. 

VOLUNTEERS NEEDED FOR cardiac mag- 
netic resonarKe imaging research. $10^ (4 
houn max.). Call 310-824.6714 from Banv 
4pm or pa«e 31 0-777-1 71 9i. 



13 Rides Offered 



DRIVE OUR CAR 

frpm LA to the East Coast One to New Eng- 
land, one to D.C Early/Mid June. 310-556- 
5648. 



15 Wanted 



GRAD TIX 

Graduation Tickets Needed. Social Sciences 
Cercmoryy at Pauley on ^1 8. Needed for loU 
of relatives. Willing to pay. 21 3-734-4568. 



16 Lost and Found 



FCXJND, ON MAY 8TH, Black male puppy 
w/collar in parking lot 14. 310-206-5657. 



19 Spernn/Egg donors 



EGG DONORS NEEDED, ages 20-32, for in- 
fertile couples. Generous comperwation. 
Leave name, address, telephone number for 
infofmalion and application. 310-273-4827. 

EGG DONORS NEEDED. All info confiden- 
tial. Please call 310-285-0333. 

EGG DONORS NEEDED: Healthy females 
between 21-34years old w/medical in- 
surance. Payment of $2200 for medical pro- 
cess. Mirna Navas 310-829 6782, Monday- 
Ffiday. 

Pteate help infertile Japanese-American. Will 
pay medical expenses arvi S2,SO0 to 
Japartcsc, Ko««an, or Chinese egg donor. 
Grad students call (213)765-5300. Use code 
BH. 

SPERM DONORS needed for anonymous 
donor program at one of the largest sperm 
banks in the country, earn up to $420^nrK>. If 
qualified. Contact HcMi at the California 
Cryobank 310-443-5244. ext 24. 



22 Healfh) Services 



ALONE-STRESSED-OVERWHELMED. Sup- 
portive counseling. Confidential. kxJividuals, 
couples, groups. Adjacent to campus. Carole 
Chaain MA. MFCC. 310-289-4643. 

BODY SCULPTING 

3 TO 5 TIMES BETTER RESULTS wtr other 
products! Great tasting, advanced nutritfonal 
beverages. Call todayl 818-594-3358. 



DEPRESSION? STRESS? RELATIONSHIP 
PROBLEMS? PARENTING ISSUES? Individu- 
al, couple, family therapy for adults, adoles- 
cerHs, children, 19 yean clinical experieiKe. 
Accept most mar>aged care arvl irwurv^ce 
plans. Reasonable rales. Westwood Village. 
Steven Chcmwn, L.CJ.W. M.F.C.C. 310- 
837-9277. 

IMPROVE MEMORY... 

mental clarity, physical stamina, digestion. 
May control strvM, anxiety, PMS, depressfon. 
All natural, organic. 30-day guarantee. 
Call 1 -800-927-2527x2734. 



PSYCHOTHERAPY 

CLINICAL PSYCHOLOGIST (psy140H2) 
trairwd at UCLA offers time-limited psycho- 
therapy focused on removing blocks to aca- 
demic and work efficiency, and posHlw^ rela- 
tionships. Ideal (or students arwJ faculty high- 
ly motivated to change. S^liding scale. 3ia 
273-3864. 

SENSUAL MASSAGE 

120 SPECIAL FOR WOMEN ONLY. Relaxing 
foil body, sensual massage by Italian man. 
GemfortabU Anoaphera. 310-479-8434. 



Daily Bruin Classified 



13 Rides Offered 



13 Rides Offered 





CAR 



Tel: (310)446-9964 

(800)900-8850 



10687 Santa Monica Blvd. #8 Lx)s Angles, CA 90025 

B€Sr RRT6S RND S€RVIC€ 
FOR CRR R€NTniS 

SPECIAL HOLIDAY, WEEKEND, AND WEEKLY RATES 

UNDER 25 OK - CASH DEPOSIT OK- NO CREDIT CARD 

NECESSARY 

FREE PICK UP AND DROP OFF 




20% Dl 

to UCLA students and faculty 

or free upgrade 

on basic CAR RENTAL 



present coupon at 



I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
I 
mention i 




pnisBmcouponm f^^iW AAgT OfliC/l mentiom 

[theme oijem W lUj 440- V Vo4 code 1275 1 



u 



22 Health Services 



STUDENT RATES 

Psychotherapy/counseling by Bruin alum. 
Couples-individuals. Call for free coraulu- 
tion. Sliding scale. Liz Could. IMFi 17869. 
Arlen Ring, Ph.D. -supervisor, PSYMOTO. 
31 0-578- S9S7; pager, 310-572-4092. Con- 
venient WestvMDod location. 



23 Beauty Services 



IMAGE MAKEOVER 

First impressions counti Rem«mbcr you'll 
rwver have a second charKe to make a first 
impression. BeautiControl's computer assist- 
ed analysis sho«M you how to look your very 
best. PERSONAL IMAGE PROFILE $200.00. 
Graduate special S69.00. 818-759-1535. 

SUPER 1 NAILS 

Student discount wAKlA ID. 1735 West- 
wood Blvd. 310-478-2702. Open 7 days a 
week. Free parkins under Ross. 



30 Help Wanted 



MODELS NEEDED 

PETITE AND TALL, men «xl women. Earn 
$1 SOQ/day, fashion clienU include Benetton. 
No experience necessary. 310-551 -1 823. 

$7/hour + BONUS 

Flexible houn, UCLA Annual Fund. Call, 
310-794-0277. 



ACCOUNTING 

Growing compar>y seeks lr>dividual wA>ack- 
gouncVrn^or in accounting, fovoicing, track- 
ing of acoounU payable/^ceh^able. Flexible 
houra/Work-at-home possibiity. Pay negotl- 
able. Divld. 1-800-870-6696. 

ACTOR5^MOOELS. Auditions by appoint- 
ments only. For comn>ercJals, films, print ads. 
All typei/ages r>ceded. No experience neces- 

sary. No fee. Image. 818-222-9091 . 

ADMINISTRATIVE ASSISTANT. Dynamic 
high profile norvprofh. Computer skills, 
Windows, WordPerfect, Paradox. Fax or mail 
resume w^atary history: EVHDF, 1427 7th 
Street, #2, S»iU Monica 90401. FAX 310- 
458-3937, 



AIDE NEEDED FOR 
7-Y/O AUTISTIC BOY 

ASSISTANCE NEEDED w/daily Kving, be- 
havior, general cognithw skills. Full-time Job. 
Aide will work on team w/o(hcr profession- 
als. Experience working w/Autistic Popula- 
tion preferred. Perfea position if interested In 
Special Education. Parents are a Stale ap- 
proved Nor>-f\jblic Agerlcy for Autism. Staff 
members have 20-»- years experience. Contact 
310-542-4146. 

ALASKA JOBS! 

ALASKAN FISHERY PARKS AND TOURIST 
RESQRTS HIRING, earn great SSS this sum- 
mer, free transportation, room, board, ^t all 
the optfonsi Call S£l 919-490^629. 

ALASKA )OBS Earn up to $6,000/month in 
the fishing Industry. Free trarwportalion. 
Room »nd Board. Mal^cmaie. No experl- 
ence necessary. 3ia2BS.008S. EXT A9240. 
ALASKA SUMMER EMPLOYMENT. Fishing 
Industry. Earn to $3,000- $6,000Vmonth 
plus benefits. Male^'emale. No experier>ce 
necessary. 206-545-41 55 ext A59346. 
APARTMENT ASSISTANT MANAGER. $200 
deductkm from rent 10416 Irerw St. Call 
21 3-387-5530. Pajeer 21 3-828-91 77. 



30 Help Wonted 



ASIAN FEMALES 

Shampoo companies (Sebastian) need atian 
female hair models. All-ages/all heights okayl 
No experience necessary. Top payl Call free 
1-800-959-9301. 

ASSISTANT 

for market research fimn. Full-time/part-time. 
Exposure to many industries, good telephorw 
skills needed. Call 9am- 10pm daily, Mrs. 
Rost 310-391-7232. 

ASSISTANT PA. Research, typing, filing, er- 
rands. MUST KNOW WORD/WORD PER- 
FECT; for real estate investor in Bel Air. Fax 
resume 310-471-4885. 

Assistant to Entertain- 
ment & Sports 
Attorney 

in Century dlty is sought to handle varied 
secretarial duties. Typing, filing, ar>d phones. 
Exceller>l communicatiorVphone skills a 
must. Light dictation *nd bookkeeping. 1-2 
years experience ideal. 20-22kV P'^ bonus. 
A4ust be highly organized, detail oriented, 
conscientious *nd computer literate. Fax re- 
sume arvi salary history to: Steve Linett at 
310-286-1728. 

ASSISTANT. P/T mornings for computer 
school in Westwood. Need computer tnd 
typing skills, bookkeeping and good English. 
$9/hr. 310-470-8600. 

ATHLETKVBOYBH MALE MOOaS. Earn 
S15a$300 PER HOUR. Surfer, student, jock 
types. Must be 18-24, clean-shaven face, lit- 
lli/no chest hair. Playgirl-style magazirws, 
videos. Nudity required. Highiest $$$, imme- 
diate payl BcgirwYcrs welcome. Brad, 310- 
392-4248. 

BABYSITTER P/T WANTED FOR "95 FALL, 
Winter, Sprir^g quarters. 4- 6 hours per day. 
T, Th. Good pay, great kid. Call (or details, 
leave message at 21 3-656-3641 . 



BALLOONISTS 

Party decorators, kinging delivery drivers, ar- 
tists, party-planning assistants rteeded at Bal- 
loon Celebrations. Fast-paced, ci«ath« erwi- 
ronnwnL 10920 LeConte, Westwood. 310- 
206-1180. 

BARTENtXR TRAINEES. Earn $10a$200 da- 
lly. No experience necessary. National Bar- 
tenders. 213-380-3200, 310-558-0608, 818- 

994-8100. 

BARTENDERVWAITERVWAITRESSES. Bistro 
of Santa Monica hirir>g friervily ar>d erwrgetic 
waiters, waitresses, bartenders. LurK;iVdir>ner, 
full-time/part-time. ExperierK:e required. 
2301 Santa Monica Blvd. 

BLENDING/SALES 

Now hiring crew. Smoothie King. PTAT. 
11740 San Vicente Bkd/Corham. Excellent 
opportunity for studer^lsl Call after Spm, 
310-826-3050. EOE. 



BOOKKEEPER F/C 

Full time, good w/people, Lotus 1 -2-3, prop- 
erty managemer^ experience helpful. Bcne- 
ftU. Send Resume to M.H.F. Mgmt. Co., 225 
No. Crescent Drive, Beverly Hills, CA 90210. 

CAMP COUNSELORS 

8-WEEK BEACH ORIENTED DAY CAMP 
PROGRAM; 2-WEEK HIGH SIERRA CAMP- 
OUT. MINIMUM AGE 21. EXPERIENCED 
W/CHILDREN,WATER SPORTS. $320|/WEEK. 
310-826-7000. 



Wednesday, IVIay 24, 1995 23 



30 HelpWarited 



.efpWdmed 



ARE YOU ENTHUSIASTIC ABOUT YOUR JUDAISM? 

Would you like to pass your excitement on to Jewish teens? 

We're lookins for people just like you to teach/counsel in the 

•95-'96 Dor Hadash and Havurat Noar Prosrams. 

'Call Cheryl at (213) 852-6569 






Sponsored by the Bureau of Jewish Education of Greater Los Angeles 
An agency of The Jewish Federation and benefciary of United Jewish Fund 



CAMP COUNSELORS Dream Summer Job 



CAMP HIGHLANDS in Pacific Palisades 
June 26- September 1. M-F. 9:30am-2:30pm. 
Experience with children beneficial. S^r. 
Call Andrew or Kurt 310 459-4083. 

CAREER 
MINDED 

ECOLOGK^LLY SOUND product brokerage 
seeks outgoing career-oriented individual to 
help fill key entry-level positiorw w/potential 
for marugem^nt. Attitude more important 
than experience. 818-447-0331. 

CASHIER, P/T. WLA pharmacy, experience 
preferred. Personable, dependable, self- 
motivated. Call Nelson, 310-839-1 1 58. 

CASHIER/COFFEE MAKER, PT/FT help want- 
ed for coffee-cart, Westwood- location, ex- 
perience a plus. Applicatiorw taken: 1081 
Westwood Blvd. in front of Wherehouse, 
1 Oanrt- 1pm, Friday S/26. 818-810-8812. 

CASHIERS 

FOR HOLLYWOOD BOWL RESTAURANT, 
nights June 3rd-erKi of September, 4-6 
nightsA^eelc Previous cashiering preferred. 
$5.25/hour -«-gratuity. 213-851-3588 for ap- 

plication. 

CASTING IMMEDIATELY! Extras needed for 
feature Tilms, commercials, and music videos. 
Earn up to $240 per dayl No experience 
needed. Work guaranlcedl Call today 213- 
851-6102. 

CHEMIST FOR Q.A. 

FT position open w/in vitro mfg. company & 
requires Bachelor degree in natural scier>ces. 
Please fax resunte, work experience w/salyy 
history to Human Resources 310-453-3050. 
You will be contacted only if you are being 
cor>sidered for the position. 

CLIENT OPER. MNGR 

Professionals responsible for direct manage- 
ment of staff, all facets of medical billing, coi- 
ledions. Must have professional demearxir, 
ability to meet deadlines, excellent commu- 
nication, problem -solving skills. Should have 
3-f years medical accounts receivable marv 
agenwnt experierKC, krwwiedge ofCPT vnA 
ICD-9 diagnosis coding. PosHiofw b«Md in 
LA. Fax resume to 31^390-8030 or call 310- 
91 5-8029. Medaphis Physician Services Cor- 
poration. 



CLIENT SERV. MNGR 

Professionals who enjoy servicing physiciarv. 
Must have 3+ years experierKe in medical 
mana^ment. ability to interact w/physicians; 
exlensivc krwwlcdge of CPT & ICD-9 diagrto- 
sis coding, managed care, capitation, FFS, 
medical terminology, reimbursenwnl pro- 
cessing. Excellent communication, analytical 
& spreadsheet skills. Some travel required. 
Positiorts basad in LA, San Berrtadino. Fax re- 
sume to 3 10- 3908030 or call 310-91 5-8029. 
Medaphis Physician Services Corporation. 

COMMUNITY SERVICE OFFICER (CSO» Pro- 
grams are hiring for fall quarter. Think ahead, 
apply now. 15 hn. mi^, flexible schedule. 
$6.16 to start. $6.63 regular pay. Must be 
full-time UCLA student. Call 310-825-21 48. 

COPYWRITERS! 

WE NEED a sharp business rcsevchcrAvritcr 
w/great writing skills to write Make Money at 
Home reports. Recorded info: 310358-7199. 
COUNSELORS, SWIM, ARTS, GYM, Video, 
Nature, Ropes, and Ridir^ Instructors Need- 
ed by WLA Day Camp. Work wA:hildren, 
have fun, and earn mof>ey this sumrrwr. 
Must be resporwible, erwrgetic, and enjoy 
working w/chlkiren. Call 310-4727474. 

COUNTER PERSON-FA-P/TJOB AVAILABLE 
at Dryclean Express. Apply in person. 2461 
SanU Monica Blvd. Santa Monica. 90404. 
310-829-9592. 



CRUISE SHIPS & VACATK3N RESORTS HIR- 
INGI Earn up to $2,200>Anonth. Worid trav- 
el. F/r and seasonal empfoyntent. No experi- 
ence necessary. Call 310-271-4147, EXT 
C924. 

CRUISE SHIPS HIRING. Earn up to 
S2,00OfAnonth. Worki travel. Seasonal and 
fulUimc posHiorw. No exp necessary. For 
Info, call 1-206.634-0468 ext. CS9346. 

DANCERS EXOTK: w'anTEDI New club is 
looking for outgoing attractive giris. OvKers 
average $25Q^i(t and up. Ifrf, no experi- 
ence necessary. Call 81 8-765-7739. 

DAY CAMPS 

serving Corwio and San Fernar>do Valleys, 
Simi, Camarilfo. and Malibu seek fun caring 
counsekxs ar>d special instructors for nature, 
gym, honetkacfc riding, fishing^alin^ rafts, 
swimming, sports aiding, ropes course arwi 
mon. Now int«nri«winR818-86S-6263. 



Data Entry/Edit on PC workstation. Must be 
PC-literate w/strong keying skills. PTAT. 
$6.Sa$7.50/hour. Send/fax resume: Interac- 
tive Search, 5959 W.Century Blvd. #1122, 
LA, 90045, 310-641-1676. 

DRIVER 

AND COACH^OMPANK)N. Approx. 3- 
6pm, Tues-Fri. IO-6pm, Saturday (Varies 
greatly). Clean DMV, insurar>ce, reh, sense of 
humor, reliable. 818-789-7907. 



DRY CLEANING COUNTER PERSON. Part- 

time^ull-time, will train. Weekday evenings 
and weekend shifts available. SUrts $6- 
$7.5Q^r plus free dry cleaning. Apply in per- 
son: 1600 Westwood Blvd. No phone calls 
please. 

EARN $500-$2500 

on your next casino tripl FREE report. Write 
to: Casino Report, P.O. Box 571961 Tarzana, 
CA91357. 

EARN EXTRA MONEY 

PT/IT without disturbing what you are pre- 
sently doing. One of the fastest growing pri- 
vately-owned companies. Call 213-782- 
7065. 

EARN UP TO $1(VHR cleaning houses and 
offices. Tons of work. Call tod^ and go to 
work this week. Full and part-time work. 
Flexible schedule. Work in your area. Car 
necessary. Call today at 310-453-1817. 



EASY MONEY! 

Driver (or 1995-1996 to pick-up children 
from local school. Mor>day-Friday afternoons, 
flexible iwurs. Reliable, own car, insurance. 
$8-S1Q/Sour. 310-275-1835. 

EVENT STAFF 

EVENT STAFF FOR CONaRTS, sporu, and 
special events. PA. Work arourxi your acade- 
mic/athletic schedules. 818-885-7338. 

EXCITING JOB 

HOUSEKEEPER wanted, SM house. Channing 
family w/pcts. Requirements:extremely effi- 
cient, good driver w/car. Full-time:summer, 
pari-time:school year. Salary rtcgoliable. 213- 
525-1341. 

FITNESS 
ENTHUSIAST 

HealtfVnutrition co. seeks entry level/mgr. 
position. Attitude nwrc important than ex- 
pericr>ce. $3-5,00(ymo. potential. Call 818- 
447-7455 (or appointment. 

FT-GETTY TRUST 

Position open \ai a resourceful, ntolivaled, 
arvi responsible irwiividual with 2-3years 
busir>css experierKe. Duties include a/p, 
tracking apd monitoring coratrudion costs, 
preparing contracts, ar>d special projects. 
Proficierxy in Excel required, strong aptitude 
in microprocessing preferred. Send resume 
by June 8th to: The J. Paul Getty Trust, c/o 
Human Resources - BPO, 401 Wilshire Bh^d. 
#900, SanU Monica, CA 90401 . No phone 
calls please. 



I SUMMER I 
! JOBS ! 

Now hiring students and 

teachers for a variety of 

temporary positions. If you 

have office clerical skills 

such as Word Processing, 

Data Entry PBX. 
Receptionist, Secretarial, 

Typing, etc. 
Call for an appointment: 
Westwood (310)475-7700 
Los Angeles (213)386-3440 
Pasadena (818)796-8559 
Encino (818)906-1145 

Orange County (714)857-1444 

Stivers 

Temporary 

Personnel 

Established 1945 



30 Help Wanted 



GENERAL OFFICE 

if you're a positive, energetic, and organiied 
person who enjoys working with people, we 
have an excellent opportunity for you. We're 
a growing company with room for advance- 
ment, tjsuai, dynamic environmeru. Pay 
and benefits open for discussion. Call Susan 
at 310^453-1817. 



GET PAID 



to watch TVI Exciting new method. FREE 24- 
hour recorded message reveals details. Call 
818-77S-3878 Ext-101. 

GUYS 18-22 

Casting bodybuilders for new superhero film. 
Send posing photo to Gary Williams CastinfL 
310-473-1543. 

INSIDE SALES 

Nationally kr>own machine tools sales com- 
party has opening at entry level position for 
assistant to national sales manager. Aggres- 
sive, result-oricntod individual to develop 
and maintain sales via irvoffice telemarketing 
w/eventual step-up to outside territory. SerxJ 
resume: Attn:)ohn. P.O Box 570416 Tarzana 
91357-0416. 

Instructors Wanted 

Looking for bright, enthusiastic people to 
teach SAT Prep. High test scores .required. 
Transportation required. We will train. Flexi- 
ble Hours. Sl^r. Send Cover leUer/resume, 
including your scores by 5/31/95 to: A Conrv 
petilive Edge, Attn: Barry, 1 1 500 W.Olympic 
Blvd. Suit«_400. WLA, 90064. No Phone 
Calls Please. 

INTtiiN TO ASSIST BEVERLY HiLLS STOCK- 
BROKER. Duties loirKlude setting up ap- 
poirHments, updating mailing database. In- 
cenlivcbonuses. If you are reliable and ready 
to work 2-3 aflCfrKK>ns weekly, minimum of 
6 months, y^r^ resume to: Mel Reiter, c/o 
Oean Witter, 335 North Maple Drive, Suite 

150. Beverly frills. 90210. 

INTEKNATONAL EMi^OYMtNT- Earn up 
to S25-$45A>our leaching basic conversation- 
al English in Japan, Taiwan, or S. Korea. No 
teaching background or Asian languages re- 
quired. For information call 20<k632-1 146 
ext. J59345. 

INTERNTIONAL JOBS 

EARN UP TO $25 $50/hr. teaching basic 
conversational English. Work in Japan, Tai- 
wan or South Korea. No Asian languages or 
teaching background required. 310-28B- 
0212, EXT J9204. 



• •*•••• •• 

SUMMER WORK 

$10.15 Starting Pay Rate 

Part & Full-lime positons. 
No experience required. 

Flex. Hrs., Training 

Provided. Scholarships & 

Co-Op Programs available. 

For Details Call: 

Long Beach area .1 1 0-799 1 66 1 

West LA 

No. Ca/Bay area 

.Sacrametitn 

Hawaii 

• • • • • 



:< 10-9X5-9.166 
408-450-9-571 
916-444 9()96 
808-842-4597 

• • • • 



JEWISH HEBREW 

and Sunday Sthools need teachers, 1995-96. 
Good Jewish tduralion and love of children 
desired. Yonaion ShuH2 213 852 6570. 

LAW OFFICE 

Clerical secretarial positions. Musi krww 
WordPerfect. Have office experience. Good 
typing skills, flexible hours. Wilshire & Gierv 
don. 310-4754)481 

LIFEGUARDS 

Certified lifeguards wanted for pool in Pacific 
Palisades. $7 9/hr Call Andrew or Kurt at 
310-459 4083. 8am- 10pm. 

MALE MODEL for men's health magazine 
ads. Pays S200. Send photo of face and 
chest. 1 1 693 San Vicente, Suite 1 59, Los An- 
getcs, CA 90049. 



MALE MODELS. Asian, Eurasian, and ail 
types. No height requiremerH. Hot head, 
cards, posters, mags, tkxxj morwy. funl 21 3- 
664-2999 24hours. 

MED. COLLECTORS 

Candidates must have experience working 
w/medi-cal, medicare, HMO, private irwur 
arKes. Billing skills required. Fax resume to 
310 390^8030 or call 310-915^029. Me 
daphis Physician Services Corporation. 

MEDICAL ASSISTANT 

for out patient clinic. Must be fluent in Eng- 
lisM'P'nese. Resumes only please, to: 1950 
Sawtelle Blvd Suite US, LA, 90025. 



MGNT TRAINEE 

No experience necessary Company exparHt- 
ing in area. Seeking enthusiastic people to 
manage branch offices. S400(ymonth 

■^benefits. 213-463-0633 



24 Wednesday, May 24, 1995 



Daily Bruin Classified 



30 Help Wanted 



30 Help Wanted 




Quality 

Is Everything. 

Great customer service. Innovative products and services. And an 
atmosphere that encourages top performance. You'll find it all at Avco 
Financial Services We cuncntly offer challenging opportunities for: 

Associate Programmers 

When you combine innovative products and services with a great work 
environment, you create a strong, successful company - and also build 
exceptional careers for the employees! This is why Avco Financial Services 
enjoys solid, consistent growthrgenerating opportunities such as our 
current openings for Associate Programmers. 

After you complete our comprehensive, entry-level training program, you 
will be given selected tasks and projects to help you develop a wide range 
of skills.' You'll learn how to modify program code and control languages; 
prepare lest ca.scs and test data; and resolve certain problems by reviewing 
code and other d<Kumentation. Requires an Associate's or Bachelor's 
degree, suong written/verbal communication skills, experience in PC 
applications, suctessful performance on our programming aptitude test. 
Training in programming and kcyboarding preferred. 

As a member of iht Avco team, you' llenjoy a corhpelTtive salary, generous 
benefits and an excellent work environment. So apply today! Mail or fax 
your resume, with salary requifemfenLs, to: Avco Financial Services, P.O. 
Box 19701, 3349 Michelson Drive, Irvine, CA 92713-9701; Fax: (714) 
553-7722 Principals only. Equal (Opportunity Employer. 

Avco ^^ Financial Services 

Subsidiary o( Taxtron Inc 



•••••••* 




30 Help Wanted 



SWIM INSTRUCTORS 

tarn $10-14/hf. Spring vtd summer. Wot 
LA^alley. Experience a plut. Background 
working with children. Flexible Kourt. Greg 
310-289.7254. 

TELEMARKETER. In Beverly Hills, looking (or 
ftudeni to telemarfcet from 9am- 1 1am. Good 
pay. For appointment call Sara 310-859- 
9572, betv>>een 9am. 1 1 am. 

TELEMARKETERS NEEDED IMMEDIATELY. 
Excellent pay, nexible houn, near campus. 
Opening* available imnr>ediately. Telemarfcet- 
ing experience preferred. Call 310-552- 
6253. 

TELEPHONE SALES 

INVESTMENT FIRM located in Sherman Oak* 
seeking broker's assistant. Part-time, hourly 
waRC +bonuses. Call 818-783-4900. 

TRANSLATOR 

Student fluent in Chinese for book project. 
Need good translation skills (Chinese to Eng- 
lish). Good pay. Set own hours. 310-285- 
8616. 



MODELS 

needed for posters and catalog assignments. 
All types 5'2'-5'10". Photo test required for 
all applicants. Top pjy. 310-276-7648. 

MODELS: YOUNG MEN WANTED (or nude 
and semi-nude modeling. Good pay. Imme- 
diate work. Gail Derek 21 3-845-9669. 

MTV EXTRAS 

18-25 years (or MTV Malibu Beach House. 
Skate half-pipe celebrities, pool, and morel 
5/19 9/2. Call 818-505-75451 

Off ICE ACCOUNTANT/BOOKKEEPER. $9- 
$12Aw, PT/rr. Prefer junior or above, MUST 
KNOW Excel, typing skills. 3-blocks from 
UCLA, Call Ron 310-470^61 75. 

Orria assistant, fa. Type 45wpm, ^n- 
eral clerical skills, good opportunity, pie««il 
environment. Need responsible, indeperxlcnl 
worker. S8.00 to start. 310-820-3651. 

OFFICE Hap. Clerical work (or court rcport- 
ir>g ofTice. Encino. IrKluding lig^t typing 
computer, and filing. PA. Flexible hours. 
$7.5(Vhr. 818 995-2449. 

PAINTERS NEEDED 

Experience<VUnexpericr>ccd FA job during 
surrvner with residential paintir>g compar>y. 
$6-e^our starting wagr. Call Paul. 310-504- 
4494. 

PAINTING 

Outdoor Painting. 40 hrv\veek. S6-(Vhr. Ex- 
pericTKC is good but not necesury. Cold 
Calling M well. Call Vince 3iaS04-V951. 

PERSONAL TRAINER. Upscale fitness center. 
San Fernando We« Valley. Knowtedj^ of 
analonny. Call Tim: 818 705 6500 ext 256. 
POSTAL AND COVIRNMENT JOBS. 
S2lAMXir ♦ ber^eTits. No experiertce, will 
train To apply call 1 aoa536-3040. 



RETAIL/RECEIVING 

Beverly Hills Menswear store seeks detail -ori- 
ented, computer-literate individual for multi- 
far.eted position. Most possess excellent com- 
munication ar>d organizational skills. Full- 
time. 310-471-6436. 



SUMMER JOBS 

Fine High Sierra Family 
Resort at cool 7500' 
seeks live- in counselors 
(20up) to TEACH: 

• Western Equitation (2) 

• Canoeing (1) 

• Sailing (1) 

• Pre-School oxp to work 

with children 2-6 yrs (4) 

• Swimming -»■ Lifeguard (2) 

• Adult Crafts & Jewelry (1 ) 

800-227-9966 

Call (.>dilv or Sund<iys 
f.>at«;s Jun 1.5 to Sppt 7. 1995 



PRFCT SUMMER JOB 

MARKETING. Are you earning ¥^al you're 
wortM Arc you ready to (ocus and be your 
best? Call 3ia281 8111. 

PRIVATl SWIM INSTRUCTORS at client 
homes. SUSlMw^bonuscs. Flexible sched- 
uling. Hiring lor summer. WSI plus stror>g ex- 

periervre. Call K>hn 310-271 3441. 

RAOKD ANNOUNCfRS^ISK KXKEYS. No 
experience necessary, produccAHMt shows 
(or our stations. Sparc lime. Free training 
^real bcnefitt, 213-468^0064, 24 hrs. 



RECEPTIONIST 

FA, needed to answer phones. File, photoco- 
py, do light typing, pcriorm mailroom duties 
tntl run occasior^al errands (or a rrwtion pic- 
ture company in BH. Hrs:9am-6pm. 
$400/wk Paid parking. Send resume to Per 
Sonne I, 9536 Wilshire Blvd., §410, Beverly 
Hills, CA 90212. 

RECEPTIONBT WANTED (or BH Office. 
Phones, gerteral office duties. PA or FA. Ex- 
perience in Microsoft Programs pre(erred. 

Pleaae call: 310-657 9252. 

RECEPTKXIST. Entry level position available 
immcditfely fc>r m erwrgetic, hardworking 
person. Job Includes heavy phones, client In- 
teraction tnti light office duties. Musi have 
good phone ntarwters artd front o^tce ap- 
pearance. Call 310-274-8025 tor an ^»polnl- 



SALES PERSON 

for afternooTH. Paris Pastry. No experierKC 
necessary. $5.5QA>our. Apply in person: 1448 
WestwoQcT Blvd. or call Corinne 310-474- 
8888. ^ 

SALES. Sportscards/comic book store. Salary 

open. Full/part-time. 310-996-881 1. 

SCRIPT WRITERS. (3 needed). Spend summer 
helping me develop 3 scripts- Elvis, Malibu 
Comedy, and Maria. 818-503-2237. (Work 
for hire). 

SECRETARY/RESEARCH ASSISTANT (or psy- 
chiatric research program. rH- Requires BA 
in social sciences. MuH have expertise in 
WordPerfect, SKVhour. Brenda, 3104124- 
4447. 



US GOVT. JOBS hiring now: 100"$ of Entry 
level openings u^ated daily. Call toll free 1- 
800-549-2300, Ext #3872. 



NEW FACES NEEDED NOW 

• For TV Commercials 

• Movies 

• Catalogs 

• Videos 

call Immediately 

(310)659-4855 



US/INT'LCO. 

presently operating in 25 countries. Exparwi- 
ing rapidly. Needs help immediately. PA 
$500-2,000/mo; FA $2,00a6,00Q/mo. 310- 
274-3440. 

WAITERS 

WAITERS/WAITRESSES. AJleast 2-years ex- 
perierKe in Frerxrh service, banquet facility. 
Must own tuxedo. Call Avi, 310-47a2821, 
10am-3pm. 10500 Wilshire Blvd. 



WORK=FUN 

Management International marketing firm 
exparwiing in L.A area. Looking for people 
wfx> like to travel arvi enjoy working with 
people. 3-5K/mo. potential. Call 818-447- 
2580. 

WRITER 

SMALL aNTURY CITY LAW FIRM seeks FA 
excellent writer to prepare immigration peti- 
tions. No legal experierKC required. Word- 
processing experierKC. Degree Required. 
SI lAv° start. CallAax resume and writing 
sample (4 pages max.). Phorte:310-S53- 
6600. Fax:310-553-2616. 



31 Temporary Agencies 



MAC/IBM SKILLS 

Worth SiMwur. Don't gp to a temp-farm. 
Don't join the herd. Call SUPERK)R TEMPS. 
310-312-0131. 



REXAItCH POSITK>4. Technician poaHion 
in clinical feaearch setting working w/addic- 
tk}n nmmii program. MWF 4 9pm. %]Q/Ur. 
In Wtfli LA Contact Mr. McCww) alter 10am 
M^F, S18- 592-6040 or fax resume: 818- 592- 
6043. 

RETAM. SALES. Children's book shop. Must 
be availabie S4. and have knowiedge of 
chikiren's books. WIA 310-559-2665. 



SERVERS 

WAITERS/WAFFRESSES for Hollywood Bowl 
Picnic BaskeU Restaurant, nighu June 3-end 
of September. Call 21 3 851 -3588 for applica- 
lion. 

SERVERS WANTED/BIKINI. Earn $100+/shift. 
Must be outgoing, attracth*, I84. Call 818- 
765-5217. 

SUMMER CAMP 

IN MALIBU. Salary plus room and board. Po- 
sitions include: sailing, water ski, pool super- 
visor, riflery, song leader and cabin courv 
lelors. Call (or application and more informa- 
tion: 818^880 3700. 

SUMMER EMPLOYMENT? Responsible, »- 
ticulale individuals PA for f)owntown deliv- 
ery company. Great payl Drivers and phone, 
personr>el needed. Flexible hours to work v- 
ound your busy schedule. 213-749-9009. 



SUMMER JOBS 

ActivisU needed to «vork on vi initiative 
campaign. Hxvt fun, make a difference, earn 
a paycheckl S25a$6O0/weck. 310-449- 
5390. 

SUMMER JOBS 

WORTH REMEMBERING. Earn (or school 
while being a camp counsckx. A great 
summer job (or Mudtnls. Must live in LA or 
Ventura CouNy. Weekend interviewing now. 
Call 818-865-6263. 

SUMMER JOBS! 

Hiring now. S-10 hill and pvt time jobs 
earning flQ^. Jobs filled flnrt-come, first- 
serve basis. Call 310-374.4993. 



32 Career Opportunities 



BOOKKEEPING 

Sical records. Excellcr^ opportunity tor 
fierce, supervised by CPA. Computer 
vicdge, reliable, personable, self-rrtoti- 
vated, skilled, intelligent. Fax resume: 213- 

342-0876. 

Century City kivestnrwnl Banking Firm scek- 
ir^ broker l/airwe and/or broker. Great op- 
portunity! FA- Call 6tnnY Artache 3ia843- 
9007. 

GRADUATING? 

ENVIRONMENTAL MARKETING COMPANY 
seeks Irxiividuals for entry-tcvel/mana^r po- 
sit iorH. Attitude more important than experi- 
ence. S300&500(ymonth potential. 818-447- 
7455. 



BARTENDER 
TRAINEES 

•no exp>erience necessary 
•earn$100-$2pO daily 
•more jobs fhan graduates 
•nation wide job placement 

NATIONAL BARTENDERS 
SCHOOL 

1-800-646-MiXX 

(6499) 
10 So. Col. Locations 



33 Jobs Wanted 



TELEMARKETING 

PA Appi Setters 

For Major Cars Org. in Pleasant Bay 

His Ofc Must Type 35 wpm+ Prior TM 

exp pref $9/tir * comm 

(310)855-8603 



34 internships 



aNTURY CITY ENTERTAINMENT PR FttM 
seeks intern to assist on press liason uyi spe- 
cial events. Must know WordPerfect, be up- 
beat, and fun. Fax resume or letter 213-661- 
4999. 

INTERNS NEEDED 

Fast paced entertainment Martagentent^o- 
duction CO. seeks nwtivated interns. Incred- 
ible industry exposure, no pay. Credits: 
•Hook/ Jade," 'Universal Soldier.' Fax re- 
sume: 310-996-1892, Attn: Carol. 



f 



MUPPETS! 



Do you love the MuppeUf Well then, contact 
Halle at 213-960-4096 about a script reading 
and research internship. 

XEROX CORP. 

RECRUITING interns NOW. Need customer- 
care specialist, market -research interns, 
fuil/part-tirT>e positions available. Stipend of- 
fered. Send resunrte to: Xerox Corporation, 
Leslie Ameel, 180 E.Ocean Blvd.,Suite 224. 
Lonn Beach, CA 90802. 



35 Child Care Wanted 



BRENTWOOD 

Responsible, caring live-out for 4-y/o boy. 
Saturdays, some weekday evenings. Flexitile 
hours. Need car, excellent rcferericcs. Lor>g- 
tcrm. 310^20-7847. 

''CHILDCARE WANTED, 10 hours/week for a 
9-year old girl. Must drive. Mostly early, 
weekdays, evening hours. Bel Air Area. 310- 
777-0074. 

MUSIC LOVER 

P/T care for 1 1 year old music loving boy. 
Mid-June through mid-August. Must have 

own car. Bel-Air area. 310-271-2950. 

Resporwible person to help out with two 
children, afterrxxim/evenirtgs, some wee- 
kends. Possible drhrln^ light-housekeeping. 
References required. Call Nancy 310-475- 
8359. 

SUMMER SITTER (fun, energetic stud^ 
needed for 1 3 year-old boy. Daytime hours. 
West Hollywood area. Cy needed. Female 
prefafred. 21 3-931 -0044,cxt261 . 



49 Apartments for Rent 



1-MINUTETOUCLA 

WESTWOOO- $525-$800 studioTl-bdrm. 
furnishe<Vunfumished, pool, laundry, no pets, 
no parking. 1 -year lease. 310-824-3000. 

1-BDRM$S75 

Huge apartmenU, ideal for roommates. Car- 
den courtyard, pool, A/C, phone-entry. Near 
Sherman Oaks Calleria. Minutes to campus. 
818-997-7312. 

1 -BEDROOM $675 

Garden courtyard. Quiet residential yea. Ap- 
pliances, blinds, parking, laundry, and morel 
Bike or Blue bus to canr>pus. 310-477-0725. 

2-BDRM/$635 

SHERMAN OAKS ADJ. Garden api. Huge 
kitchen. Quiet. 6-unit. Ne¥vly painted, car- 
peted. 1/2-block busses. Near markeU, free- 
ways: 818-399-9610. 

3-bd/2-ba, $960/mo 

WLA. Convenient to campus, quiet, newly 
painted, laundry, bright. Available imme- 
diately. 11521 Rochester Ave. Infbrma- 
tton/open house, call 310-476-231 7. 

424 LANDFAIR 

WESTWOOD, NEXT TO UCLA. 2-3 bed- 
room apartmenU available (or summerAall. 
Hardwood fkxm. balconies, laundry room. 
swlnrvnlnn pod. Call 310-459-1 200. 

AFFORDABLE APT. 

PALA4S. $475-single. $575-1 -bedroom. Re- 
fridgerator. stove, disposal, A/C, pool, park- 
ing, laundry. Open house Saturday/Survlay 1 - 
5pm. 10136 National Blvd. 310-836-1413. 



AMAZING DEAL 

WLA. 1629 Brockton. Singles $530. New 
appllarx:es, carpet, vertical-blir>ds, cable 
ready, gated. Good studertf discount on park- 
ing. 310-477-0112. 

BEVERLY HILLS AD) 

1&2-BEOROOMS $72S-$89S. SOME 
WAiARDWOOO FLOORS. ONLY 1/2 
BLOCK TO PCO BUS. ASK ABOUT BIG 
BONUSIII 310-839-6294. ** 

BEVERLY HILLS 

CHARMING country French 2-bdnii> apart- 
ment. Hardwood floors, swimming pool, and 
much nr>ore. $ 1 1 00. 3 1 a276- 1 67 1 . 



■ 



* MAR VISTA *"' 

2B0, ?flA 2 STORY 

CUSTOlMl TOWNHOMES, 

GATED OARAGE. CENTRAL AIR. 

FIREPLACE. UNIT ALARUM 

* 1 1 748 COURTLEIGH DR $045 

* PALMS * 

2 BO. 2BA CUSTOM TOWNHOIWIC, 

FIREPLACE, BALCONY GATED 

OARAGE, ALARM IN UNIT 

*36UFARISDR 1005 

^ CAU (310) 391-107$ 

%<^ ToaeeTHe 



LOVtLY APARTMENTS 



ml 



49 Apartments for Rent 




LUXURY LIVING AT STUDENT PRICES 



RESERVE YOUR APARTMENT 



Ml 



* UP TO 

2 STUDENTS 

OHEBEOBOOt^ 

^^ UP TO 

3 STUDENTS 



10 BEOB 



oow\ 



UP TO 
5 STUDENTS 

ROOFTOP SUNDECK • JACUZZI 

FITNESS CENTER • SAUNA • BBQ 

GATED PARKING (EXTRA SPACES AVAIL , 

CENTRAL AIR/HEAT • EXTRA LARGE PATIOS 

INDIVIDUAL APT ALARM SYSTEMS 

21HR STUDY ROOM • ON SITE LAUNDRY 



3 BLOCKS TO CAMPUS 
FREE ROOMMATE LOCATION SERVICE 



824-96 



BRENTWOOD ADI 

Bright %pxk>ut upper bachelor. All utintiea 
paid for IrKluding laurxiry facilitiet. $449. 
310-312-0265. 

BRENTWOOD AOJ. 1-mile to campua. Lvge 
single. 5625, available June 7th. Large 1- 
bdrm. S735. available June 21 «. 1235 Feder- 
al Ave. 310-477-7237. 

BRENTWOOD 

Gated building. $10S(ymonth. Airy 3-bed- 
roonV2-bath. Fireplace, itov^idgc, laundry, 
Berber carpet. miniWindt. 1/2-block from 
Wilshire bua. Crad student preferred. 310- 
275-7139. 

BRENTWOOD. $1175/month. Luxury 
2bdrm, 2bath. New security building. Gated 
parking. Prime ana. 508 Barrington. 213- 
934-5000. 

CLOSE TO CAMPUS 

WESTWOOD. Spacious and sunny 3-bdrm, 
2-bath apartment w/loU oFckxet spa£e. 414 

Landfair. $1750. 310-276-1671. 

CULVER CFTY. $685. 2-bedroom duplex, se- 
cure, quiet, laurtdry. yard, garage. Buses, off- 
street parking. Near Sony Studios. Availbic 
July 1- 310-637-6779. 

EAST OF VILLAGE 

Large 2-bdmV2-ba. 1/2-block to campua. 
Gated-entry artd 2-car parking, large closet, 
dishwasher, microwave. No pets. $1295&up. 
310-206-2376. 

FREE LAUNDRY 

CULVER Crrv. 3>2. Miniblinds, track light- 
ing. NEW Berber capet. Stove, D/W, 2-c» 
parking. 4-miles UCLA. $1200. 213-936^ 
2406. '^ 

LARGE SINGLE 

Quiet area, Wilshire disUid, separate kitch- 
enA>alhroom, fumishedAinfurnished. Trust- 
worthy student preferred. Call Dante at City 
t^ews (eve) 714-773-4902. $395/mont h. 

MAKE A DEAL!! 

WLA^ALMS. Single apartment, $550. Clean, 
large pool, convenient to shopping and 
UCLA, 3ia204-4332. 

MAR VISTA, $870. 2 bed/2-bath. Newer, 2- 
story, custom townhome, fireplace, gated ga- 
rage, unrt alarm. Open 7-days^-S. 12741 
Mitchell. 310-391-1076. 

MAR VISTA, $870.^-bedroom/2-bath. New- 
er. 2-story custom lownhouse. Gated ftvagi, 
unit alarm, fireplace. Open 7-days^S. 
12741 Mitchcn.3ia391-1076. 



NEAR EVERYTHING 

WEST LA. $67S-fMcurlty depoaM. l-bdmVl- 
bath. 1410 S.Barrln^on. 310-671-6570 or 
310-410-1499. 

NEAR SCHOOL 

BRENTWOOD, 11675 Dariington. 2-b«<- 
rooms/2-batha from SHOO and up. 310-410- 

PALMS $575 • 

1 bdrrrVI -ba, larp upper quiet unIL 
Refrigerator, slovi. parking, laundry. 3219 
B4ghiy. 310-206-9975, day. 213-876-0371, 



Daily Bruin Classified 



49 Apartmefits for Rent 



Wednesday, May 24, 1995 25 



49 Apartments for Rent 



Sammeff Honsing Help 



out Our FREE Servicts 




Find a%um 

Sum|iiir 
Subloji.! 
Just 




Come see us in Sproui Haii Annex 
826-4491 

UCLA Community Housing Office 



PALMS $595, 1 -bedroom security building, 
very quiet, all appliances. Convenient to 
campus. Security deposit $100. A/C, laundry. 
310-6377061. 

PALMS $750. 2-bdmi/l-ba, refrigerator, dish- 
washer, stove, central air, fireplace, two un- 
derground parkinij. Quiet. Bus #12. 6-year 
new security bui Idinn. 310-556-1 688. 

PALMS 2-BR CONDO 

Stove, dishwasher, A/C, balcony, security 
building and parking. 10-minutes from canr»- 
pus. $75(VW>onth. Don, 310-838-9962. 310- 
638-1600 x-641 4. 

PALMS 371 7CARDIFF 

HLICE, 2-BEO/2-BATH, $675. UPPER, FIRE- 
PLACE. EXTRA aOSET, ALL AMENITIES, 
GATED, NEWER BUILDING, QUIET. 1 BED, 
$675. 13-MIN TO UaA, NEAR THE 10 
AND 405. 310-636-7146 OR 310-636- 
0131. 

PALMS, Spacious 2-bdrnV2-ba apt. 
cortvenient freeway, shops. Laundry, secured 
parking. Sublet available for July, August. 
$60(VtoUl, $40(Vperson. Call Kevin, 310- 
390-6602. 

PALMS-3675 VINTON. 2ND FLOOR 2-lyge 
unfurnished bedi/1-bath. $77Vmo. Call 
310-544-3262. 

PALMS. $995, 2-bed/24>ath, custom town- 
home, fireplace, balcor>y, gated garage, 
alarm in unit 3614 Faris Or. 310-391-1076, 
637-0906. 

PALMS. $995, 2-bed/2-bath, custom town- 
home Fireplace, balcony, gated garage, 
alarm in unit 3614 Faris Or. 310-391-1076, 
637-0906. 

PALMS. $995. 2-bed^-bath, custom towrv 
home, fireplace, balcorry, gated gvagi, 
alarm in unit. 3614 Faris Or. 3ia391-1076. 
637-0906. 

PALMS. 24-1 uppm. bright, quiet, gated pvk- 
Ing. new carpet $675. Available now. Call 
Marios. 310-629-0589. 

PALA4S. Discounted apartments. Ibdrm- 
$550. 2bdmVlba- $725, bachelor apart- 
menU $425. Minutes to Century City and 
Westwood. 3264 Overland. 310-837-3013. 

PALMS/WLA. 

1 -bedroom, 2-bedroom, 3-bedroom, from 
$550 up. Bright, quiet, carpet/drapea. 
AovcAefrigerator, parking. Close to bus, free- 
ways, shopping. No peU. 310-479-8099. 

PALMS: SINGLE&1BD 

Single, $495. Ibdrm, $595. 1 month free 
rent Appliances, no pets. Call 9am-7pm 310- 
637-4196. Ask for manager. 

Professional Bidg 

WESTWOOD 2 BfD/2 BATH, BEAUTIFUL 
PARK VIEW, balcony, large-bedrooms, walk- 
in closets, full-amenities, rooftop- pool^acuz- 
zl. Ready move-in. $1350. Call ^>point- 
ment: 1360 Veteran 310-477-5106. 

SANTA MONICA 

3-bcdroonV2-bath w/garage. 15-minutas to 
UCLA. Half-block soud« of Wilshire. For N/S 
trad student Available 7/1. $160(Vmonth. 
310-626-6621. 

SHERMAN OAKS 

$735. Gated, 2-bed^2-bath, central air, dish- 
washer, fireplace. Also single, $450, 13406 
Moorparic St. 618-907-9237 or 616-222- 
6296. 

SINGLES & BACHS 

WESTWOOD. $475 $780. Overlooks West- 
wood Park. Clean, quiet. Pool, patio, gated- 
entry-system. Available immediate- 
ly-)une, July, August. Terri 3ia477-63S2. 



TOWNHOUSE 

WLA. 2-BDRM/2.5-BATH, newer, well-main- 
tained, conveniently located, security build- 
ing, subterranean parkin t laundry. 310-479- 
6856. 

UNIQUE 

WESTWOOD/CENTURY CFTY. Large, spa- 
cious singles. Starting at $60(Vlmonth. Air, 
Pool, 5-minutes UCLA. Please Call Pamela 
310-474-5700. 

WALK TO UCLA 

Westwood. Bachelor apartment. Hardwood 
floor. Full bath and shower, refri^rator/coun- 
ter, no full kitchen. Utilities included. 
$45S/nwnth. 3ia206-626S. 



SPEaflCULfiR 

Split-level single / 1 




•across from UCIA 

Utilities paid for select units 
Assigned gated parking included 

535 Gayley (310) 208-3818 



Monterey 
Plaza 

2 Bed / 2 Bath 
SI 200 

Central Air/Ccniral Heat. 

Security building. 

Will Allow 4 in 

1 Apartment 

Now reserving for Fall 

11701 Texas Ave. 

(310)477-0858 



49 Apartments for Rent 



WEST LA 

Single, $595. 1 -person, no pcU. Full kitchen. 
Carpets, blinds, parking, laundry, 2-miles 
UCLA. By appointment 11321 
MasaachusetU. 310-477-6750. 

WEST LA. 10 minutes to UCLA, big & bright. 
Low move-in. 2-bdrnV2-bth, Single $695 & 
up. WASHtR/DRYER, W.8. fireplace, sec. 
alarm, ROOFTOP SPA. 11221 Richland. 
476-3990. 

WESTWOOD 

2-8edroom/1 -bath, $1050. Singly $675. 
Great location, 2 bkxks UCLA. 1 car park- 
ing. Available July. Days, 310-273-7S96. 
Evenings, 310-286-0980. 

WESTWOOD 

2bedroom/2balh. $950 AND UP. TILE 
KITCHEN, STEPDOWN LIVING ROOM. UN- 
USUAL CHARM. 1-1/2 MILE TO UCLA 310- 
839-6 294.»* 

WESTWOOD 

3-MINUTE WALK TO CAMPUS, security 
building, high-ceiling, A/C, fireplace, inter- 
com, gated garagr, no peU. BachelorAin- 
gl«v'»ingle+lolt/2-bedroom. $55a$1200. 

310-208-0732. 



WESTWOOD 

Summer housing. 522 Landfair. %bO0/rr>a. 
Double occuparKy. Includes cable, gas, wa- 
ter, trash. Call Keith. 310-794-371 1 orKcrim, 
310-624-0757. 



Diamond HeatT'^ 
Apartments 

Single $675 

1 bedroom $850 

2 bedroom $1095 
2 bedroom $1275 

Great Building 

Negotiable Rent 

Wonderful Mmna^crs 

Reserve units for Fall now 

660 Veteran 

208-2251 



4t 



GENUINE UCLA 
SPECIALS 

I UHNISHt IJ HACtULOMS 

From S 495 

FUHNISMtl> SINtil tS 

From S 595 

FUMNISHEO I MIrDMOOIVC. 

From S795 

SIHJHI II t<M AVAU AMI F 

tJIHF CTI V A<,HOSS TIIOM 

Mil) C:AM»'IJS UCLA 



wFSTwnon nt a^a 

AI'AK I Ml rjTS 
'.01 •.()', CiAVI I V AVI 
( I 111) ;^<)H H'.n-, 



WESTWOOD VILLAGE 

Enormou.s apartments with dining 
room, balcony, fireplace, bit-ins 
Pool, gated subterranean parking, 
FREE CABLE TV. 

1 Bedroom/ 1 Bath from$ 800 

2Bedroom/2Bath from $1,300 

691 LEVERING AVENUE 
(310) 208-3647 



WALK TO UCLA 



WESTWOOO. Taklr>g reMrvaliorw for sum- 
mer and fall. eachek}r,rtuiiio, Ibdrm with fM- 
tio, and 2bdrm. Hardwood fkxxi, spaclout, 
bright parking and laundry. Call 310-279- 
1667. 

WALK TO UCLA! 

We*twood. PrlvaleA|uiet 1 -bedroom. Secure, 

Jatcd parking, pool, mutm, rec room. 
103S/month. Meal for pro(aaaional/^ad 
itudenL 3104124-2866. 

WEST L.A. 

Large unfumiihad one-bdrm $600. Mini 
MifMk, ceiling fane, ttov^efri aerator, new 
paint. UCLA but line. 3637 Sepulveda Blvd 
Apt. f S. rrwo blocks north of Venice Blvd) 
310-39a5065. 



parking, 

SUMMER MADNESS 

Wt ST WOOD. $600 iummer, 1 Mm\/2balh. 
$1195 fail, 2bdrm/2bath. Walk to UCLA and 
village. Quiet small building with security 
parking. Call between 9afn and 7pm lor an 
appointment. 3ia208 4835. 519 Clenrock 



WEST LA 

LARGE, BRIGHT, Ibdrm. $795. Security 
building, gated parking all appliances, VC, 
balcony, peU ok. 310-724-6169, 310-478- 
7001 (after Spm). 

WEST LA 

LAKCC 2BO/2B\ $665. Large single avail 
able, $490. Swimming pool and gated pok- 
ing. 1700 South Bundy. 310-276-1671 or 
JTO-207- 387«. — r-^r--^ 



WESTWOOO. 1-bdrm, $1100. 2.bdrm, 
$1500. New, hieh quality luxury building. 2 
blocks, south of Wilshire. Balcony, A/C, Ja- 
cuzzi, marble fireplace. Call Courtney, 310- 
473-9996. 

WESTWOOD. 2bdrm^2ba luxurious apar- 
Iment. Half mile UCLA. Pool, hot tub. 1 
block from bus to UCLA. $1445. Available 
ASAP. 310-575^)617. 

WESTWOOO. DELUXE 1 -BEDRM. ia 
MINUTE WALK TO UaA. VltAV APAR 
TMENT, qUIET BUILDING. AVAILABLt 
NOW. $900. 11088 OPHW DR. CALL 3ia 
208-6661 3 10.20a. 26 <;■; 

WESTWOOD. Female roommate needed to 
•hare room in 2 bedroorTV2 bath. 
$362.5Q/month ■»■ 1/4.uillities. Laundry, bal 

cony^parking. Call 3ia209 1615. 

WESTWOOD. Single, upper, stove/refrigcra 
tor, miniblinds, hardwood floors, secure. 

SS6(ymonth. 310-476-0675. 

WESTWOOD. Summer rentals- ditrounlr'd 
1 bik walk west UCLA. Single, $6(K); 1 bdrm, 
$700; large Lbdrm, $600 (3-4 persons). 310^ 

624-0762. 

WESTWOOD. Takina reservations for sum 
mtr and fall. 2-bedr2-bath, all appllanret, 
•wimming pool/jacuui, walk to UCLA. 
$1200-1400. Call 310^624-0633. ;_ 

WESTWOOO. Walk to UCLA. Large 2 
bdrm/2-bath. From $1250 145(Vmonth. Re- 
frigerator, stove, A^, fireplace, gated park- 

'^^ogggp «g *> «"» «««ck. 51 a Vt toran. 310- _ 
206-26S5. 



49 Apartments for Rent 



WESTWOOO/BEVHIUSA:ENTURY city ad- 
jacent. Prime location. 2-bedroom $990, 
near UGLAAMtes/ofTtces/mall. Large, beauti- 
ful, carpeU, appliances, laundry, bright, din- 
ing, balcony, private-garage, quiel-building. 
310-474-1172. ^ 

WESTWOOO/PRIME. Across UaA. Con- 
trolled enlry/parkinjt Full kitchen. 1-bdrms, 
$80a900, 2-bdfms, $1200-1300. Taking res 
ervalions for summer and fall. 445 Landfair. 
310-624-1969. 

WLA 

$600. Butler and Santa Monica Blvd. 1 -bed- 
room, kitcherVdining, stove/refrigerator, park- 
ing, laundry, 2-miles from UCLA, blue bus. 
Convenient location. 310-452-3622. 

WLA LARGE 2BDRM 

WLA. $800 and up. Large 2bdrm +1 3/4 
bath. Seperate dining room. No pets. 818- 
703-6246. 

WLA 1-BDRM 

$62S/month. Move-in bonus, first month free. 
Good kxation, parking, laurtdry room, 
stoveArkJge, security building. 1530 Gran- 
ville. 310-453-4009. 



52 Apoftments to Share 



$425 PALMS 

Own roonVbath in 2-beiV2-balh j^>artmer«. 

All amenities ir^luded, including parkirtg. 
$42S/mo. -t- security deposit. Call Ken 31 a 
615-9497. ■ _^ 

BEV CTR/MELROSE 

Own room and bath in furnished 2-bdrfT^. 
bath charming duplex. Irxludes gas, electric, 
laundry, cable. Long^ihort-term. $525. 213^ 
655-1756. 

BRENTWOOD. Master bedroom and bath 
available in large 3-bdrnV2-ba w/only one 
housemate. UTQ/month *\/2 utilities. 310- 
626-9117, Sam. 

PALMS. Must see. Own bdrm/balh. Modem 
glass/mirrors. Black chrome. High ceiling. 
Huge picture windows. Pool, bar. Security. 

Extras. S42SAnonth. 3ia204-3177. 

WILSHIRE. Highrise, 19th floor. Spectacul*^ 
view. Own small bdrnVbaih. Pool, Jacuzzi, 
•auna, parking available. UbO/mornh. Walk 
to UCLA. 310-474-5093. 



53 Roomnnates 



WLA 

2-bdrnVl.S-bth, $9S0+security, gated co 
rrwnunity, mini-view, upper unit, built- 
ins/custom closet, pool/jacuzzi, tennis court, 
remote garage. 213-872-1952, 310-202 
1675. Ask for Percy. 

WLA 

Special move- in rales, 2-bedroom, A/C, fire- 
place, gated-parking and entry in quiet-build- 
ing 15-min from UCLA or SMC. 3414 Jas 
mine. Call for details 310 836-1360. 



WLA-$620 



BELOIT AND OHK3. 1-BDRMS available, 
$620. Verticals and covered parking, laun- 
dry, no pels, 310 477-3316. Singles, $580, 
310 477 5472. _^ 

WLArl-bcd $800 850, Single $635. Security 
buil<^ing, parking, air, pool, laundry, 1/2-mile 
to UCLA, close to bus. USOMidvale. 310- 
391 2874. 

WLA-MELROSE PLACE? 

WLA Huge 2 bdrnV2 balh, $950; larg,e 
bachelor $499. Swimming pool, suryleck, 
laundry, barbecue, appliances. Melrose Place 
iook-alikel 1621 Westgale. 310^20 1121. 

WLA. $81S/month. 2 bedroorVl-bath up- 
per, nice view, north of Santa Monica. Close 
to UCLA, shopping. Bright, nice neighbor 
hood, greenery. Stove, refrigerator, balcony, 
new decor. Laundry, parking. 1444 Barry #5. 
310-264 0676. 



WLA. $4SQ/mo, bachelor near S^pla Moni- 
ca/Bundy. Carpets, drapes, refrigerator, laun- 
dry, no pets. Available l)une 1st. 310-622 
6487. 

WLA- BACHELOR $475. Close to campus, 
pool, laundry, refrigerator, clean. 1330 S. 
Barrington. Days: 310-451-0693, evening: 
310 473 4989. 

WSTWD SINGLE 

One-minute to LICLA. SINGLE, $625. Fur- 
nished, unfurnished, laundry, pool. Parking 
$60/mo. 310-208 2820. 

WSTWD VILLAGE 

MIDVALE N. Of LEVERING. EXTRA LARGE 
U2-BDRMS, BALCONY, DINING ROOM, 3 
CAR PARKING, CHARMING. GARDEN 
APTS. 310-839-6294. 



50 Apoftments, Furnishied 



MAR VISTA, $S0a$600/month. Ask about 
free rent. Anradive, single/1 -bdrm. Lvfc, 
pool, patio, barbecue area. Quiet buikiing. 
3748 InglewDod Blvd. 31 a 398^1579 

WESTWOOO VILLAGE. $52S/month. Fur- 
nished bachelor, all utilities paid. No park- 
ing. RefrigeratorA>ol plate. 2-blocks to cam 
pus. 10990 Strathmore Dr. 310-471 7073. 

WESTWOOD. Large single, $725, walk to 
school and village. Available June 21st. 667 
669 Levering Ave. 3ia20e 3215. 



WLA.$57S/mo. Ask abou( free 
Attractive singles. Near UCLA/VA. Ideal (or 
students. Suitable for two. Quiet building. 
1525 SawtelleBI. 310 477 4832. 



51 Apartments, Unfurn. 



CULVER CITY.$875 

large, quiet, modern 2bdrm/2ba. Patio, dish- 
washer, refrigerator, gated parking. 310-637- 
0761. 

MOVE-IN SPECIAL 

CHEVK3T HUES ADJACENT. $695. Close to 
campus. Large 2 bdrnV2 ba In security build- 
ing. Fully loaded, all amenities. 310-636- 
6007 or 310-376-6^4. 

WEST HOLLYWOOD 

Huge, bright 2 bdrm/2-ba. dining fireplace, 
laundry, carport, iour^ain Crescent Heights. 
1-year lease. Available now. $100(VrTH>. 3ia 
438 9635, 310-433 9805. - - 

Wl A $695. 2-bdrm/1 .5 ba, dishwasher, A/C, 
beautiful carpet, drapes, built-ins, balcony, 
high vaulted ceilings. 310 67a5119, 3ia 
391 7779, 

WIA $895. 2 BED/SUNNY UPPER CLOSE 
Js UCLA. Gat«d« louth facing balcony, onr 
carpet/paint. Brockton, 310-3904610. 



VENICEAiDR. House, nice neighborhood, 1 
block from beach. 2 rooms open, 3 decics, 
hot tub, huge. W/D, garagfc. $62SAno. 3ia 
623-2785. 

WESTWOOO. Female to shve 2bed- 
roonV2bath. $31QAth>. Available Jur«e to mid- 
September. Cloae to campus. C^iiet. s«curMy 
building. COME SEE1I 618-264-2703. (evcn- 

i"p) 

WESTWOOD. Share spacious Ibdrm apt. 
walk to campus, law student preferred, dis- 
count for tkrtoring. Short -term ok. Call Mike, 
310 209 0966. 



WIA. Share 2-bedroom apartment, private 
bath. $42S*utllities. Non-smoking females 
only, must be clean. Quiet area. Near UCLA. 
Available Immediately. Galed-security. 310- 
5S9S274. 



54 Room for Rent 



$325/Mo. MAR VISTA 

Furnished room/share bath in home. Separate 
erHrartce. KilcherVlaundry facilities. Pet lover, 
N/S, responsible. Near buslines. Small-in- 
come possibility. 310-391-1113. 

$445 WESTWOOD 

Walk to UQA. Huge, sunny room, tieauliful 
ly furnished, laundry, large closet. Yard. Park 
ing, kitchen, MALE. Available now. 3ia475 
4517. 



BEVERLY HILLS 

Own room in 2-bedroom apartment. Female 
Exceller>t area. Near transportation. 
$45Q/mbnlh. Parking. 310^56-6086. 

BEVERLYWOOO ADJ. Seeking grad slu<leni. 
Share pretty house. Private entrance, fur 
nished, facing garden, use of home, hottub. 
On-strcet parking. Cato. $60O4^utililifla.310- 
839^874. 

BRENTWOOD. Spacious master bedroom 
with private bath In a large 3bdr>T>/7bjlh 
apartrr^enl. Brand new carpeU. $S00, parking 
available. 310-620 6292. ASAP. 

CHINESE DISTRICT 

ALHAMBRA-YOU ARE CHINISIAOU %yanl 
a Chirwae home, 1 masterbedroom, 

$oS(y$325 to share. 1 shared stngte "tef~ 
$250. Call:81 8 576^2786. Available July 1. 



424 KELTON. N/S, Clean male. Share bed- 
room, large 2+2 apt. Quiet, security building 
w,^BOol, Jacuzzi. $400+ 1/4 utilities. 310-824- 
2293. 

BEVERLY HILLS ( ^ 

Own room in 2-bedroooVl-bath beautiful 
apartment. Lovely tree- lined street, high r^eil- 
ings, lots of windows. $50C/monlh. N/S. 310- 
825 6865, 310-772-0432. 

BEVERLY HILLS, Free rent in exchange for 
minor housekeeping artd chores. Female pre- 
ferred. 310-289-1404 icavjg message ' 

BRENTWOOD. N/S, maic/female profession- 
al/grad student to share large apartment. Se- 
cured building. W/D, fireplace, deck, park- 
ing. $450 -futilities. No pets. 3ia820-5534. 

BRENTWfX)!) Two roommates looking for 
third to share large 3 bedroonV3 balh apart- 
ment. LaurwJry. No security deposit. 
$517/n>o. 31 g 207- 1747. 

HILCARD AVE. Summer and Fall, female 
students. Large house, rooms to share, T.V., 
kitchen laundry, housekeeper. Mrs.. Solat 
310 208 8931. 

MARINA DEL REY, roommate wanted to 
share 2bd townhouse. Prefer grad Uudcnl or 
older. Male or female. $725/mo Available 
now Call Brian 310-822 1312. 

NEED RMMATE NOW 

LISTEN TO ROOMMATE ADS ONI INI. 
Roomale Services 900-844-7666. 1.89/89 

for quick and easy lislinf>s in ytxjr area. 

ROBERTSON/PICO AREA Own room in 2 
bedroorrVl-balh. $38(Vmonih plus utilities. 
Water included. Near stores and bus. 5-7 
miles to UCLA. 3iaS'i9 5962 

SANTA MONICA North of Wilshire, near 
beach. Female roommatf wanted. 3 bdrm, 
completely remodeled wAkylighl, Own balh- 
room, phone line. $550. 310-451-4041. 

SEARCH W/ME! 

N^ Female wanted to join me in apartmern- 
icarch. Need place starting mid Jur>e. WLA 

area. 2-bedroonV2-bath. Kven, 3ia209> 

1540. 



26 VMnesday, May 24, 1995 



Daily Bruin ClatsHled 




TICKLE 

OUR 

TASTEBUDS 

AND THE 

DAILY 

BRUIN 

WILL 

TICKLE 

YOURS. 

Something's 

Cooking at the Bruin! 

Subnnit a personal 

favorite recipe 

and if it's 

chosen we'll feature 

your name and 

recipe in the paper's 

classified section. 

Also get $10.00 

FREE on your 

Bmin Gold Card. 



APPETITE! 

-drop recipe 

submissions at the 

Daily Bruin front 

desk- 
225 Kerckhoff Hall 



54 Room for Rent 



LA. Near Robertson. Room ktr rent in 44idrm 
houje. 1-roonV$375 -»-l/4 ulililie*, include all 
bou»e privilege*. Home: 310-83^-8774, 
work: 213-265-3503. 



NEXT TO MURPHY 

WtSTWOOD. RooTTM in house. Quiet, non- 
smoking female preferred. PrivJie-bath, kitch- 
en, Wash/Dry, yard, parking. $475 & $500. 
310-279 1436. 

SM .$390/mo./OBO 

4bd/3ba house wA^UGE living room, den. 8- 
minutes/lo UCIA. Near buses. Non-jMoklng 
male preferred. Call hran O 31 0-207-321 2. 

WEST HOliyV/OOn Furnished room for 
rent. Female preferred. $35(Vmonth, utilities 
included. 213-876-1626. 

WESTWOOD, LARCf ROOM, private bath, 
private entrance, furnished, kitchenette, clos- 
eL Close to UCLA. $500/nr>onth, 310-826- 
8588 am, or 470-361 6 pm. , 

WESTWOOD. Furnished room with own 
bath and cable. N/S. Kitchen privileges. 
$40(Vmonlh. Barbara Day 310 826-3il3. 
Ni);ht 310-470-9412. 

WLA: $350/MONTH 

Male graduate student. Furnished bedroom in 
private house. Quiet for studying. Mi- 
crowave, refrigerator, near bus. Weekly 
ckanwft. JUk270=4jaz. 



54 Room for Rent 



MAR VBTA. $3S(]^no., own phone line, 3 
miles from beach, ^/2 utilHict, own paifcir^g, 
310-391-1560. 



65 Sublet 



1 SPACIOUS BEDROOM for 1/2 fenftales. 
Furnished 2bt<i/26»lh. 6/18-a3l. Walk to 
campus. Central air, poo\/%pa, laundry, 2 
parking spaces. $325/person. Call Kimberly 

310-824-2177. 

SUMMER SUBLET. AcroM from campus. 1-2 
people in security building. ASAP. 5338, June 
free. Dave or Ben 310-209-0179, 818-363- 
1889. 

PALMS. Own furnished badfoom. own bath 
in 2-bedfoom apartment Mid-JurH! - Mid- 
September. Pvkir^ SSOtVmonth. 310-839- 
5069. 

RANCHO PARK. Furnished bdrmAith in 
large, surmy 2-bdrm apt Free parfcing^cjble. 
2-miles from campus, on buslirw. Avail. June 
10-Sept 10, $485^H>. Chris., 310-475-8967. 

SANTA MONCA, Sth Street 2-bedroom 
house wAiackyard. Clote to beach. Parking. 
iaOOfmonth. mid-June thru end-Aupist Call 
310-399-8897. 

SANTA MONICA. Cran(/6th. Nice area. Fur- 
nished ttudia 5-biocks to beach. Mid-June 
thru mid- September. $45Q^irK)nth. Call 310- 
4502856. 

SPACOUS 2BDRM Midvalc sublet. June- 
Sept. Furnished, backyard, laurviry. Need 2-3 

females, $300-350. 310-209-0922 

SUBLET WANTED: Magazine seeks sublet for 
male summer intern. C^*m room, prefer own 
bath, furnished. Call Virginia or Nick, 310- 
391-2245. 

SUMMER SUBLET WESTWOOD Bachelor 
Apartnrtent. $500 Including utilities. Fur- 
nished. jur>e Itt to August 30th (or take attv 
the lease). 310-839-4129. 

SUMMER SUBLET 

WLA. 1 -bedroom apartment available rww 
through September. 10-minutes from canrv 
pus, beach. On busline #1. $40(ymonth in- 
cludes utilities. 310-820-0649. 

1 -BEDROOM SUBLET, totally furnished. 
1651 Veteran. Imile to UCLA. Hardwood 
Floors, parkin]^ spacious. Available 6/15- 
9/13. S75(ymonth. Call Dan; 310-825-9505. 

1- BEDROOM/1 -BATH. Large, perfect (or 
student/professor. B'ight, Modem, Jacuzzi, 
Survieck, Security parking. Westwood. 
30blocks south of Wilshire. Partially fur- 
nished. Available 6/22-8/5. Only $1500 to- 
tal/obo. Utilities included. 3ia479-2290. 

2-BEDROOM/2-BATH. Spacious, hardwood 
floor, brightly lit, parking available. 
$140(Vmonth. |uly 1 st -September 1st. 310- 
824-1212. 

S MINUTES FROM CAMPUS. 1-2 roommates 
needed. 2-bed, 2-bath. Huge balcony, water, 
parking. $400-500. CaJI 3ia208-5902. 

679 CAYLEV. Need 2 people for 1 of 2 bed- 
room furnished apartment. Parking, water, 
cable irxiluded. Great locationi Mid-June- 
AuKust. $375ea/month. 310-208-5005. 

AMAZING WESTWOOD. Wanted: Up lo 4 
sublclters for clean and bright 2-be(V1-bath 
Laryifair Apt. Hardwood doors, patio, park- 
ing. $345/persorVmonlh. Available July 1st. 
Call Kevin 310-794-3461. 

ATRIUM COUKTI Luxurious, clean, bright, 
2-bdrnV2-bath apartmer>t. Security building 
parking, gyrr^AreigN room, rooftop Jacuzzi, 
balconies, A/C. $42S/mo:flexible rates. Linda 
310-794-3256. 

AVAILABLE NOW! 

WLA. Largie room, huge living room, fur- 
nished/unfurnished. Clean and quiet. Parking, 
laundry. $375/month. 310-4790765. 

BRAND NEW APARTMENT. L*ge 
3bdrm/3ba. 3 underground parkir>g spots, 2 
balconies, VC, dishwasher. Bright and clean. 
Available mid-|une- Aug. 545 Glenrock. 20S- 
0389. 

BRENTWOOD, 1-bdrm in 2 bdrnV1-ba, fully 
furnished, bright apt. Share/iingle. Available 
6/20-9/30. Pool/laundry, sundeck, living 
room w/guest couch. Shared kitchen. 
$530/mo. incl. util. 310-4711 320. 

aEAN, NEW WESTWOOD SUBLET. Comer 
GayleyMelton. 1 large 2 person bedroom. 1 
parking space. Secured building. Available 
yi 8-8/3 1. $36(yperson/mo. 310 209 1601. 
FEMALE WANTED. West LA. Sunvner Sub- 
let 1 -bedroom in 2-bedroom apartment Spa- 
cious, bright, balcony, high-beamed ceilings, 
parking. End-June to Oct. 1U. $46^obo. Call 

310 996-1373. 

FML NEEDED to share LRC bdrm from mid 
lunc-mid Sept 5 mis from UCLA, pool, ^/C, 
balcony. $225/mth. Piz call 310-262-6851. 

HEYI SPACKDUS 2-BED/2-BATH. A COZY 
singles pad 1 -block south of Santa Monica 
Blvd. On bus line. Nice arnisafe area. Low 
deposit, S6S(Vmo. Call:31 0-575 8944. 
Lg. 1 -brdnVI -ba, wet bar, parking. 1 -BIk from 
campus. Wendy/)essic.a 209-0262. Best offer. 

LUXURY APT. 

WESTWOOD. New, security building. Spa- 
cious apartment. 2-bdrm, 2-balh. 2 parking 
spots. Alarm, microwave. 2 balconies, frerKn 
doors. Comer Cayley^elton. Price negoli- 
able. 310-209-1195. 

MARINA DEL REY. 2-bdrrTV2-ba townhome 
forsunwner lease. $1950/mo. Fully furriished, 
2-car parking, pool, spa, tennis courts. Call 

Susie, 310-574 0577. 

NEAR SANTA MONICA AND BUNDY. Own 
room in 2-bdfrTV2-balh. Close to bus line. 
$3S(Vn>onth. Share with quiet graduate 
student. 3ia820-5342. 

OLYMPIC & ROBERTSON. 6/23-9/6. 2- 
bdrrrVl-bth, 2-car garage. $475/mo. Kim, 
31 6 57 2ms. 



55 Sublet 



SUMMER SUBLET. Up lo 2 (emalo. Julv- 
Aug. S pa c iom 2-be(V2-bath, balcorty, park- 
ir^ pool, and spa. 5-min. lo campuk 
S32SAno/penor^Dbo. 310-206-4649. 

SUMMER SUBLET. Very spacious 2-badroom 
duplex, fully fumished, hartKvood floor, se- 
curity area. Silver Lake. (Sunacl BlvcVSilver 
Lake BKd/^0^ freeway). Cloac to shoppir^ 
centers. Also ideal for HollyvM>od & Down- 
town intemshipk. $489-1 person, $548 toUl- 
2 peopleAnonth ■>• utilities. 21 3-663-891 2. 

SUMMER SUBLETS 

5-minutes to campus. July-September. 1 lo 3- 
bedroom apartments itartir^g at $90Q^nonth. 
Laurniry u\d parkir^ available. 310-471- 
4787. 

WESTWOOD 

Female roommate wanted ASAP. 2-bdrrT/1- 
bath. Share master bedroom. No deposit 
$30G^nonth. May- August free cable and 1/4 
utilities. Karen 310-209-8240. 

WESTWOOD SUBLET. 1-2 PERSON $600 
overall to share nuster bedroorM>ath in 2- 
bedroom luxury apartment Mid Jurw-mid 
September. Walk lo UCLA. Balcony, gym, 
Jacuzzi. Contact Andrea or Nicole 3 10- 209- 
0976. 

WESTWOOD SUBLET. 1 -bedroom available 
in 2-bedroom apartment Fully furnished, 
parking, spacious. S-mirtutcs to campus. 
Ophir/ClenRock. June 19-mid Sept, 
$42S/month. Josh 824-1 453. 

WESTWOOD SUMMER SUBLET. Female to 
share a spacious one bedroom apartment. 
Parking. Price r^egotiable. Call Monique at 
310-209-3309. 

WESTWOOD SUMMER SUBLET. Male need- 
ed for great k>cation at 403 LarwJfair. 
$35(yobo. Contact Doun: 310-824-7076. 
WESTWOOD SUMMER SUBLET: 2-bed- 
roonV2-bath, A/C, 2 secure parkir^ >|Mces, 
Jacuzzi, cleani 1 -minute to campus. Avail- 
able mid-June to erwl-August $137Vmonth. 
310-208-1627. 



WESTWOOD -Landfair. 1 or 2 females to 
share 1 -bedroom in spacious 2-bedroom/1 .5- 
bath townhouse. Available 6/19-e^1. Hard- 
wood floors, parking. $675/month. 310-824- 
5564. 

WESTWOOD-679 CAYLEY, NEW SECURITY 
buikJing. Close to campus. Need 1-female 
to share room ^9-8/30. $425. Call Ele- 
na:3 10-824- 2011. 

WESTWCX)D. 1-2 people to share spatious, 
modem 2-t>edroonV2-bath apartment. Laurv 
dry, parking, pool/spa. ^7-8/31. 
$325/month, June free. Deposit $375. Dia- 
nne, 310-824-7585. 

WESTWOOD. 1 -bedroom, on Kellon, close 
walk to UCLA, sublet July-August 2 parking 
spaces, $80(Vmo. Call 310-794-4544 or 310- 
794-4 5S5, leave messanes. 

WESTWOOD. 2 females needed lo share one 
master bedroom in a 2-bedfoonV2-bath 
apartment Fully furnished irx:luding kitchen- 
ware. Security building w/pool. 5-minute 
walk to campus. $30(Vrr>ontWperson. Call 
310-209-1386 or 310-824-3565. 

WESTWOOD. 3 female roommates needed. 
2bdrm/2bath. Spacious living room, refrigera- 
tor, stove, microwave, dishwasher, security, 
balcor^, gated parkir>g. Clenrock/Ophir. Late 
)une Aug 31st. Joy 310-824-9688. 

WESTWOOD. 3 spaces available in 2bdrm, 
2balh apartment. 1/2-mile to campus. 
$32S/month -^1/4 utilities each. Available 
June 1 7-AuKust 31. 310-209-0623. 

WESTWOOD. FEMALE RCXJMMATE NEED- 
ED ASAP fcir July ind August in Tiverton 
Court. $275/month. Share room in 2-bed- 
room apartment. 310-824-1911. 

WESTWOOD. Female roommate needed. 
Summer and school year. 1 -bdrm. 2-roorrv 
mates. Close to UCLA. Rent $300 negotiable. 
Call Laryssa 208-5025. 

WESTWOOD. Female wanted to share 2- 
bedroom/2-balh wAwo other roommates. 
$31(Vmonth -f utilities. Available for sublet 
June to September. Call 71 4-962-0096. 

WESTWOOD. Gorgeous 2-bdrm apartment 
rtear campus r>eeds up to 3 females to share 
for sumnwr. Parking available. Call 206- 

8690. 

WESTWOOD. Large 3-bdrm/2-ba, Ihring 
room. Dining room, kitchen w/dishwasher, 3- 
space parking, laurxlry services, unfur- 
nishedAurnished. 443-1/2 Midvale. 

$200(ymo. Contact Colin, 310-794-4602. 

WESTWOOD. large single to sublet July 
& August. 1 -block from campus. Furnished, 
no utilities. Pool, laundry. $47S/mo. Call: 

310-824-4987. ^ 

WESTWOOD. Need 2 people for 1-bdrm in 
2-bdrm apt. Parking, Spacious. 423 Kelton. 
$35(Vmonth. Call Darrell: 310 824-9952. 
WESTWOOD. Sublet 1 -bdrm, gated parking 
space, furnished, pool, laundry, VC. Water, 
gas, electricity. Avail. July 1 -Sept. 1 5. 
$810/mo ($405 ea. for 2). 3ia443^948. 

WLA. Large furnished 2-bedroonV2-bath. 
Parking, 2-blocks from bus. SBAO/morlih obo 
U utilities). Available 6/15-9/15. Call 310- 
826-9654 or 310-442-5211. 

WLA/BRENTWOOD. Master bedroom, own 
bath in 3bdrm apartment. June-Aug^pt. 
Walking distance to bus. Pavilions. $500 -f 
utilities. 310-477-6431. 



57 House to Stiore 



3-BDRM TO SPLIT 

WESTWOOD HOUSE. Own roomA>ath and 
use of guestroonVofftce w/computer. Furni- 
ture available, laurviry, fireplace, dishwasher, 
security, yard. $65(ynr>onth. Jody, 310-471- 

aoii. 



57 House to Shore 



WLA GREAT FIND 

Newer 2 story 4bdnTV3bath house, new car- 
pets^alnl^ards, fireplace, A/C. Large-kitch- 
en. Quite setting. Cable, 4 miles lo 
UCLA/beach. 310^204132. 



58 House for Sole 



5-BEDROOM, $475K! 

Santa Monica Adjacent Huge 5-bedroonrV3- 
bath, two master suitesi Family room, hard- 
wood floors, marble bath, great neighbor- 
hood! 310-312-1476. 

DREAM HOUSE 

CULVER CITY. 3+1. $214,000. Beautifully 
upgraded arwJ remodeled. Hardwood floors, 
double garage. Prudetrtial California Realty. 
Anent 310-627-5512. 

FACULTY/STAFF- Lhre in beautiful M»ihat- 
tan Beach, tree section' charmer. Safe, nk» 
neighborhood, top schools, 3-bdrrTV2-bath 
•Ki^. Wood floor, skylight new roof, 2-car 
garage. Private patio, gazebo, beautiful gar- 
dens. Must see to appreciate. $435,000. 
Ag^, 310-545-1948. 



GREAT DEAL!! 

SANTA MONICA/SUNSET-PARK. 2-bdrm 
■Kier>/2-ba or 3-bdrm/2-ba. Separate dining- 
room. Remodeled kitchen. 2-car garage. 
$305,000. 2522 30th SUeet 310-393-1795, 
714-597-0938. 



62 Room/Board for Help 



BRENTWOOD. Male student only. Guest- 
house in exchange for 10 hoursAveek tutor- 
ing high school Chemistry arxi Spanish, plus 

errands. 310-472-2628. 

FRYMAN CANYON. Room/Board -t^ $5GMc 
in exchange for 20 hr^M^ babystting, late af- 
temoor^early evening. Must have own car. 
Jennifer, 310-273-O467. 



HOLLYWOOD HILLS 

Private roonrVbath/enlrarxie w/nice family in 
home EXCHANGE for afterschool help and 
childcare. Year-round. MUST HAVE depend 

able car/insurance. 21 3-650-3100. 

HOUSEMOTHER 

Westwood. Live-in. Lovely senior retirerrwnt 
rcsiderx:e. 24-hour light duties in exchange 
for room, board, small salary. 310-826-3545. 

TEACH CHINESE? 

Housekeeping/chitdcare for 7-year-oU boy in 
Beveriy Hills. Private roon^ath. Approx- 
imately 204^hr^wk. Salary rwgotiable. Fe- 
male, own car. 310-273-8568. 



63 Sailboats for Rent 



ESCAPE-TO- THE-SEA. Live-aboard small fur- 
nished sailboat. Cool ocean breezes. Full-se- 
curity. Microwave, refrigerator, telephone- 
capability. Marina bathrooms/showers, 1(X)-ft 
away. $37ymo., includes utilities. 310-827- 
0497. 



65 Townhiouse for Sale 



3+2.5+BONUS RM 

WLA. Bike to UCLA. TcMvnhouse, private ga- 
rage, Fireplace. Fabulous end unit! $229,000. 
Prudential California Realty. Agent, 310- 
827-5512. 



67 Condos for Sole 



Westwood Condo 

Spacious l-bdrnV2-ba. 2 security parking 
spaces, S-bkxks to campus, pod, sauru, 
A/C. heat. 24-hr security guard, cable, laun- 
dry, appliarwxs, balcony view. Please call 
310-475-9231. Must scell 



69 Condos for Rent 



FAB FURN CONDO 

WESTWOOD. Ibdrm. Indudes utihies 
pool/|acuzzi/sauna/xym, 24hr security buiki- 
ing/^parking. $110QAno. lease, 1440 Veteran. 
Avail. June. Pets OK. 310-553-4227. 



SHERM/^N OAKS. Bright, spacious, 2- 
bdrTTV2-ba. Pool, Jacuzzi, fireplace, balcony, 
rec room., gated garage, VC, top fkxir, large 
storage. $110QAno. 818-981-1607. 

W>VLK TO UCLA 



WESTWOOD. 2-bdmV2-ba. TV security 
buiMing. Central air. Gas fireplace. Bakony. 
$1200/mo. 310-473-7872. 

WESTWOOD ADJACENT. $1100. 2-bdrnV2- 
ba. Fireplace, bakor^, appliarx^s, pool, kick 
buikiinR. Sunny, quiet 310-553-6662. 



71 Vocation Rentals 



BEAUTIFUL SPACKXIS YOSEMITE HOME 
SURROUNDED BY TALL PINES. CLOSE TO 
EVERYTHING. FULLY EQUIPPED. S'OOO 
ELEVATK)N. DECK. REASONABLE RATES 
818-785 1028 X60303. 

House in Provence 

Rent our small 1 6lh-ccntury house w/garden 
in Provence. Near Avigrwn. Panaramic views 
of wine country. Superb cycling, markctir>^ 
hiking. 310-477>6869. 

IDYLLWILD 

BEAUTIFUL ALL YEAR RETREAT. FULLY 
equipped. Fireplaces, hot tub, sleeps 54. 
Daily, weakly, monthly. Call Envesto, 
Home:31 0-39 1-6606. Wbrk:825-257S. 



78 Misc. Activities 



AUDITIONS: Vocalists and musicians want- 
ed to form band for cortmmpomy Christian 
church services and spedal events. 310-202- 
6613. 



91 Insurance 



MOTORCYCLE/MOTORSCOOTER IN- 

SURANCL Great rates. Personal Service. 
MastcrcarcVVisa accepted. Call for qukJc 
quotes. C Diamorwi Insurarxx 310-428- 
4995. 



Allstate 

Insurance Company 
(310)312-0204 

1317 Westwood Blvd. 
(2 biks. So. of Wilshire) 



92 Legal Advice 



Lancilorci Problems? 

Repairs Neecied? 

Carpets? Painting? 

Deposit Returnees? 

Paralegal Help CJheapI 

Free Consultation 

(310) aao-oo9e 



94 Movers/Storage 



BEST MOVERS Spiece special as fow as 
$68.00. No job too small. 24lt truck. Call us 
first T-l 63844. 213-263-2378, 213-263- 
BEST. 

HONEST MAN. W/14fl truck and dollies, 
small jobs, short rwtice ok. Student discour^t 
310-285-6688. CA, AZ, NV. <^ Bmlns. 

JERRY'S MOVING & DaiVERY. The careful 
nrK>vers. Experienced, reliable, same day de- 
livery. Packing, boxes available. Jerry, 310- 
391-5657. GO uaAII 

TOA^ MOVING SERVICE. DEPENDABLE, 
EXPERIENCED, REASONABLE. LAST 
MINUTE JOBS WELCOME. CALL 24 HRS. 
3103973607. 



SUMMER STORAGE 

*Free pick up - 
available 
* Reasonable rates 

WESTSIDE 
SELF STORAGE 

826-5900 



95 Personal Service 



l^duiird Fnferprises 



VISA MASTERCARD 
GUARANTEED APPROVAL 

NO CREDIT, BAD CREDIT, LOW 

INCOME, BANKRUPTCY 

M NO PROBLEM • 

CHOOSE YOUR CREDIT LIMIT 

FREE INFORMATION WRITE 

1626 N WILCOX AVE #705. LOS ANGLES, CA 90028 



96 Services Offered 



$BIG BUCKS$ 

TO MAKE YOUR MONEY WORK FOR YOU 
call Cvolyn 310-223-8376 for more infcirma- 
tion. Stockbroker. 



Research, Writing, Editing 

ALL levels, - ALL subjects Foreign 

Students Welcome Fast Professional - 

Quality guaranteed papers not for sale 

Call Research 310-477-8226 

M'F 10:00am- 5 :00rm 



1 -STOP RESEARCH 

Expert databaie tearchter of all medical, pKar- 
maceutical, biotech, ptychological databaso 
•fmore. Get articlet copied arid bcxiks deliv- 
ered. 310-478-7221. 

ATTN: MBA, LAW, 
MED. APPLICANTS 

rruttriled developing/editing your critically- 
important personal (talements? Get profet- 
fional help, competitive edge from national- 
ly-known author/contuKant. 3 10-826-4445 



BEAR'S RESEARCH. 
WRITING ft EDITING 

AN tubiacts. ThMM/DttMrtttiont. 

Pertonal Statements. PropoMti and books 

Intamattonal ttudanti wekxxTW. 

SINCE 1966 

ShTon B— r. Ph.D. (310) 470-6662 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Wednesday, May 24, 1995 27 



A 



Throwing: This year's squad has a shot at five NCAA individual titles 

From page 28 



declined to comiTient on the suit. 

But through it all, Venegas 
has continually attracted the 
nation's top prep throwers 
to UCLA. Five years ago, it was 
Dumble who recognized the tradi- 
tion and opportunities presented by 
Venegas' program. 

"What sparked me was how 
many great throwers he had 
coached and how much they had 
improved," Dumble said. "I just 
realized when I came on my 
recruiting trip what a great atmos- 
phere he has developed." 

A similar appeal influenced 
Godina, who was willing to give up 
scholarship money four years ago 



so that he cou-^d train under 
Venegas. 



"What sparked me was 

how many great 

throwers [Venegas] had 

coached and how much 

they had improved." 
Dawn Dumble 

UCLA Thrower 



"Art was the only reason to 
come here," Godina said. "The 
only other reason to come here was 



the sunshine, and the sun doesn't 
shine all the time. Even if I would 
have had to pay fof five years, I 
would have come here " 

Last year. Track and Field 
News' High School Athlete of the 
Year Suzy Powell came to the same 
conclusion. And this year, with the 
depth of their squad, UCLA's 
throwers may post the finest per- 
formance in the history of the 
NCAA meet. 

Already this .season, Powell has 
broken the American junior record 
in the discus, Valeyta Althouse has 
broken the American collegiate 
record in the shot put, and Godina 
now leads the world in the shot put. 

Heading into next week's 



Outdoor Championships, Dumble 
and Powell are ranked first and sec- 



"Wej3 up for five 

titles ... and if we only 

get three out of five, 

we're doing 

awesome." 
Art Venegas 

UCLA Weight Events Coach 

ond in the women's discus. 
Althouse and Dumble are ranked 
first and second in the women's 



shot put, while Godina and Mark 
Parlin are first and third in the 
men's shot put. Godina is first in 
the men's discus and Greg Johnson 
is second in the men's jfivelin. 

All said, UCLA has a legitimate 
chance at winning five of the seven 
throwing events. 

"Let's see what kind of batting 
record we can get," Venegas said. 
"We're up for five titles, and we 
might end up with only three or 
four, but the fact that the athletes 
maximize their potential that day is 
what excites me the most. 

"And if we only get three out of- 
five, we're doing awesome. There's 
probably no other school that will 
have three titles." 



96 Services Offered 



BE A LICENSED STOCKBROKER To sell 
stocks, bonds... Work full/part time. License 
course available. No prior academic require- 

ment. 213-462-0101. 

CALL ME NOW I RESUMES, THESES, DIS 
SERTATK3NS, SEMESTER PAPERS, drafts, re- 
writes, math papers, etc Many years experi- 
ence, state of art aquipnient Will consider 
your budget. Please call Michelle Kohn, 213- 
653-0444. 

CONQUER TEST 
ANXIETY 

Within hours with hyprws is- Improved recall- 
Better grades. Low group rates. 310-399- 
0233. 

EAGLE-EYED PROOFREADER 

Edits, theseVpublications; tutors English/study 
skills; trains time management/stress reduc- 
tion. Nadia Lawrence, PhD. 310393-1951. 
EXPERIENCED WRITER/EDITOR to word-pro- 
cess your draft-to-final resume, thesis, manu- 
script, research paper. Quick turrvaround, 
reasonable rates. Marina del Rey. Renee, 
310-578-1744. 

Prize-Winning Essayist 

wAwo PhDs can help you produce winning 
prose. Theses, papers, personal statements. 
David 310-459-8088, 310-459-3139. 

PROFESSIONAL WRITINCVEDITINC. Papers, 
reports, statistics, proposals, studies, projects. 
Masters, Ph.D, dissertatiorv, college applica- 
tion essays. Any subject, style, requirement 

213-871-1333. 

WANT TO BE ACCEPTED? Save tirry;, frustra- 
tion? Call (or helpdevetopin^editingpersorv 
al statements. Also edit papers, theses, dis- 
sertations. Unda 310-392-1734. 



98 Tutoring Offered 



-MY TUTOR- MAT>VPHYSK3/STATISTK3. 
Tutoring serlcc. Free consultation. Reasorv 
able ratas, call anytime. Computerized statis- 
tical analysis available. Ilan (800)90-TUTOR. 

ENGLISH TUTOR 

ALL AGES. Reading Comprehension, Writing 
Skills, SAT Preparation, E.S.L., Paper Editinj^ 
Proofreadir>g. Qualified instructor/published 
writer. Stephanie 310-395-4688. 

INT'L STUDENTS 

Sper>d your break practicir^ Ertglish in F/T irv 
terwive courses at Anglo-Continental. For 
more infomnHion, call 909-621 -4434. 

MATH TUTORING by PH.D. $2(Vhour. CaU 
cuius, statistics, probability, math (or physi- 
cal/social sciences, SAS, CRE, SPSS, MCAT. 
3i0-837-8996, paffer, 310- 562-9626 NBO. 



99 Tutoring Needed 



NEED CHEAP FfALIAN lessons. Conversation 
for visiting college student, June-August. Call 
Ray, 919-443-0373 

RUSSIAN TUTOR NEEDED. 1 hour/week on 
or near campus. Will pay. Call Angela 310- 
794-3033. 



100 Typing 



A CLASS ACT 

Papcn, letters, resumes, scripts, transcription, 
labels. FREE llgN editing. Laser printing. Spell 
check. Fax Ordws>^ekome. 310-827-8023. 

ACE TYPIST, ETC 

GREAT LOOKING WP-ALL TYPES- 
RESUMES, APPLICATIONS (INCL. AMCAS), 
ETC. SPECIAL RATE FOR PAPERS. FAST, 
FRICNIXY SERVKTE. RUSHES. 310-«20- 

8630. 

MODERN SECRETARIAL SERViaS. 24-hour 
service, pick^jp and delivery, IBM and MAC, 
Laser prirtlinc. Discourtt studenU. 5-minutes 
from UCLA. 310-446-8899. 

TYPE ESSAYS, TERM PAPERS, THESES AND 
dissertations. SI.SQ^Mne 213^734-6547. 

WORD PROCESSING specializing in theses, 
dissertatkirts, transcription, resumes, fliers, 
brochures, mailing lisU, reports. Santa Moni- 
ca, 31&626-6939. Hollywood, 213-466- 



WO«D PROaSSINC- All typ«, APA and 

olh«r formats, tranicribing, resumwt, DTP, 

WordPf f b O , charts, graphs, later. Reaaorv 

-fUk rates, near campus. 310-470-0287. 



102 Music Lessons 



DRUM LESSONS 

All Icvel^tyles with dedicated professiorul. 
At your home or WLA studio. 1 st lesson free. 
No drum set necessary. Neil 21 3-658-5491 . 

GUITAR INSTRUCTION. 15 years EXP. all 
levels ar>d styles. Patient and organized. 
GuiUrs available. Sam 310-826-91 17. 



GUfTAR LESSONS by a professional near 
UCLA. All levels, guiUrs available. Call jean 
310-476-4154. 



104 Resumes 



WINNING RESUMES 

1-hour service. Our clients get results. Open 
7 days. Visa and Mastercard accepted. 310- 
287-2785. 

in9AiHi:^il 

♦make professional quality 
rcsLunes - every time !!!* 

FOR tcmplatc and manual 
/SCNO $5 cmccn on momev oaocn to 

TRUOOS CO. P.O. Box 20206 iMtg Btth, CA 
90M1-4206 



105 Travel 



105 Travel 



DO EUROPE 
$269 ANYTIME! 

If you're a little flexible, we can help you 
beat the airline's prices. NY, HAWAII SI 29. 
AIRHITCH tm. 310-394-0550. IntemetAir- 
hltcf^O netcom.com. 

EUROPE, $249 q\v. CARIBBEAN/MEXKIO, 
$249 rA. NYC, $129. If you can beat these 
prices, start your own damn airiirw. Air- Tech 
Ltd., 310-4720866. infb«aerolech.com. 



KENYA 



AFFORDABLE SAFARIS. 3-Week Safari- 
$2650; 2- Week Safari- $2250,- 10-Day Safari- 
Si 800; 7-Day Safari- $1600. Price does not 
iiK:lude airfare. Beveriy Hills African Safaris: 
213-6S5-193S. 



STUDENT 

DISCOUNTS 



• (omprrhenj|« Servlcei 

• free Titket Delivery on (omput 

• Order by Phone 



SAVE UP TO 



Ml 



on domestic travel. 

Stop by and compare 
our prices 

/1SUCL4/' 



Cull UGAfLVM/S 2359 




Frankfurt 


$259 


Amsterdam 


$279* 


Paris 


$285' 


Athens 


$415' 


Tokyo 


$25r 



*r«<a we each way hom I ot Anqrtes bned on * 
rtxndlrv pKctMic Celtnrestnclcramv/ w>^ 
(ncludins ftudentAejcher ttMin requcemcrtj) 
ma laies ml nckjded CM lor ottta dt\tr\»Kn 

Open Saturdays 10am - 2pm 

Council lyavei 

10904 Lixfcrcxjk Df , los Ansete, CA 90094 

310-208-3551 



Amenca's Oldest and Largest 
Student Travel Orsanization 



109 Autos for Sole 



1990 BMW 325i- White, automatic, puwer 
everything excellent corviition, original own- 
er. $11,500. Also, 1988 TOYOTA CELICA. 
Corrvcrtible, black, automatic, runs great. 
S6000. )lO-838^8845. ~~ ' ' 

LOW MILEAGE 

'93 MERCURY TRACER. 4-door, 10K miles, 
loaded, automatic. Original owner. 
leOOO/obo. 310-842-8403. 



VW FOX. while, 2-door, 1988, 4-spc«l, 
88,000 miles, 4-<peakar radio, cxceller^ rurv 
ninncoridltton, $2S50. 213-883-1762. 

"SS HONDA PRaUOE. Charcoal y^ay, 5- 
ipeed, survtjof, stereo, new tires, brakes. 
Non-smoking VMntr. 1 1 2,000 miles. Excel- 
lent condition. $3500 firm. 310-470-2035. 
"85 MFTSUBISHI TREDIA-L. ALTTO, GOOD 
cortdition w/ac Low mileage, graduating so 
mostselll SiaOO. 310479-4831. 

•86 FORD MUSTANG CT CONVERTIBLE. 
5.0, 8-cylinder, red, new while top, S-speed, 
A^, new tires. Great graduatkm carl 
S42S(Vobo. 213-965-1841. 

•87 TOYOTA CaCA. Top condition. Black. 
75K miles, S580(Vobo. 310-394-7846, 310- 
820-8062. Test M-F, 8-6. Sat 1 2-5. 

•89 TOYOTA TERCEL SEDAN. 5 speed, red, 
sunroof, kiw miles. Great oor>dition. $4200. 
310-206-3819. 



1 15 Scooters for Sole 



1967 HONDA ELITE 150. LARGE MOOa. 
2-helmeU and Uxk. $1000 obo. Krlstie 310- 
445-9820. 

1989 HONDA ELFTE 80. Red, k>w miles, rur« 
great. STOO/obo. Includes kx:k and two hel- 
meU. Call Stacey, 310-820-7807, leave mes- 

•iS*: _> 

HONDA ELITE 50, 1989. Red, 2-helmeU, un- 
der 2000 miles. Excellent corwiRion, rurw 
great, like new. $600. Mvcie, 310-206- 
2717. 



126 Furniture for Sole 



BIG BLOWOUT 

Desks, chairs, boo ki hehres, coudi, every- 
thinn murt ro. Call Robin at 310-275-2858. 

BLACK LEATHER sofa, chair, recliner, and 
ottoman. $1 100. 310-296-3280. 



MATTRESS SETS: Twin $09, Full $99, QuMn 
$149, King $169, BunVbeds. OelhrariM, 
Phone Orders Accepted. 310-372-2337. 

USED QUCEN-SIZE WATER8ED. Working 
ImBr. STOO. Lit* niw.TIO-STS-HDT. 



128 Misc. for Sale 



SLAVOPHILES: For sale Soviet era posters 
and other objects. Davki 213-666-9960. 



129 Musical Instruments 



MUST SELL 

7-FT GRAND P|ANO. 1927 MASON HAM- 
LIN. Ebony. Excellent condition. $14,000 
obo. 818^80-9081. 



1 34 Computer/Typewriter 



G386SSX, 5 1/4 and 3 1/2 floppy drives, BGA 
Color monitor, Windows, WP, WORD. 
$40(yobo. Elaine, 21 3-299-2523. 

MACINTOSH 2Si. Color monitor, Stylewriter 
II Laser printer. Brar>d r>ew, hardly used. 
$1 SOCVobo. 31 0-824-1 301 . 

POWER BOOK 520 4-MB, 1 60 RAM plus Sty- 
lewriter II printer for $200(Vobo. Brand new, 
in Kood condition. Call Gary 208-6746. 



TODAY'S 
CROSSWORD PUZZLE 



ACROSS 

1 Dry by soaking 

up 
5 Sound judgment 
10 — on: act like a 

grandparent? 

14 Overhang 

1 5 Singer Cara 

16 Always 

1 7 Nose to the — 

19 Not far 

20 Total 

21 "—Girls" 

22 Bothers 

23 Style 

25 Wooden club 

26 Eternities 

30 Burrowed 

31 Taste 
34 Ladle 
36 Kinds 

38 Barrel 

^9 Japanese 

warrior 
41 Originating 

43 Actress 
MacGraw ' 

44 Choose 

46 Feel 

47 New Englander 
49 Electrical unit 

51 Ripened 

52 Actress Jillian 

53 FoHow 
55 Reminder 

57 And so on 

58 Candle 

62 Siberia's 
continent 

63 Melodramatic 

66 Trudge 

67 Brass 

68 Small group 

69 "My Three — " 

70 Church table 

71 Search 



PREVIOUS PUZZLE SOLVED 



V 


A 


P 


O 


R 




A 


C 


T 


? 




T 





T 


E 


E 


L 





P 


E 


F 


A 


R 


E 


1 


C 


E 


D 


R 





s 


E 


S 


G 


R 


1 


T 


B 


E 


R 


G 


B 


E 


T 


R 





T 


H 


A 


L 




T E 


A 


S 


E 




A 


R 


E 


A 




L 


E 


A R 


N 


E 


D 


L 


A 


D 




T 


E 


N 


1 


A 


N 




1 


D 


E AlS^ 


B U 


R 


GlE 





N 


S 


D 


1 


A 


L 


s 


8 L 


AM 


S 




A 


R 


1 


A 


S 


T 


R 


1 


T EIR 


^■pTu 


L 


L 


S 


QOIZ] QB]Sa DBS 


V 





L 


C AjNlOH 


A RIT 


E 




A 


L 


A 


R M] 




N 


O 


R t|h 


E 


A 


S 


T 


L 


1 


N 


E 




FA 


D 


E 


1 





R 


D 


E 


R 


E 


V 


E 


lS 


AD 


D 


S 


N 


1 


E 


C 


E 


ossQ mssa sscissi 



3-8 95 



O 1995 Urutad Feature Syndicale 



DOWN 

1 pi««r ^ 

2 Actress — 
Flynn Boyle 

3 Roman poet 

4 Take care of 

5 Said "yeth " 

6 Morsel 

7 Earth science 

8 Secret 

9 High notes 

10 Refusal 

1 1 Catching up 

12 Tropica! wood 

1 3 Goes astray 
18 Flop 

24 Charmer 

25 Foundation 

26 Theme 

27 Florida town 

28 Conver>lion 
outcome 

29 Old French coin 



31 —capita 

32 Fidgety 

33 — on (incited) 
35 Pnmp 

37 Trails 

40 Malt beverage 
42 Shark's home 
45 Musical 

performance 
48 Works dough . 
50 Grumble 

53 Singer Merman 

54 Play It by — 

55 Dozes 

56 Norway's 
capital 

57 Sicilian voteano 

59 Core 

60 Beige 

61 Apnl shower 

64 Actress 
Gardner 

65 Fortune 



TT 



T7 



w 



B?" 



gr 



m 




28 WednMClay, May 24, 1995 



Daily Bruin Sports 



From page 32 



Vanegas lifts UCLA's program to the 



of it," Vcncgas said. "You're sup- 
posed to have a really bad year 
occasionally, but we haven't had too 
much of that." 

The down side is that Venegas 
has not been able to please 
every athlete who has come 
through the program. In fact, some 
of the nation's top prospects have 
left Westwood for other programs. , 



"We've had athletes who were so 
used to being, the only star at their 
high school, aiid they realized, 'You 
know what, I don't like to be in a 
group,'" Venegas said. "When you 
come to UCLA, no, matter how big 
a star you are, you are suddenly one 
of the group." 

Even worse, the success of 
Venegas' athletes has led to 
unfounded allegations of steroid 



use. To counter those, the coach 
points to the fact that his throwers 
are constantly tested by the 
University and are also subject to 
random surprise tests by USA Track 
and Field and the International 
Athletic Federation. 

"There arc always rumors about 
any successful programs, particular- 
ly in the throws," Venegas said. 
"That goes with the territory, but for 



me to defend the kids in the press is 
counterproductive. It's like a person 
who protests too much - you kind 
of wonder what the deal is." 

Venegas himself was involved in 
a steroid-rumor lawsuit two years 
ago. The University of Georgia's 
Brent Noon, a competitor of 
Godina, filed a suit against several 
track organizations when he was 
suspended by USA Track and Held 



shortly before the 1992 U.S. 
Olympic trials. ' 

According to Noon, who had 
missed an out-of-competition drug 
test, the suspension arose from 
steroid rumors allegedly Started by 
Venegas. 

Eventually, Noon settled out of 
court with UCLA, and both parties 

See THROWING, page 27 





• Southern Fried Chicken 
Short Ribs 

• Stuffed Trout w/ crabmeotdressing 

• Seafood Gumbo 



1 0%OFF 

lUMCH with 

UCLA Student ID 



BUYqnE 



and get 



20%°" 

[^Dinner from Sj9_pjp GntfCC^ 



Q second 



(310)478-8857 
1 1 1 02 West Olympic Blvd. 

(Corner of Olyrnpic & Sepulveda) 
Mon-Fri 11am-9pm; Sat 12pm-9pm; Sun 1pm-9pm 



I 

I 

■J 



) 



) 




Wed/Thurs/Fri 
4:3ppin and 9:45pm 

Legends 

of the Fall 




Wed/Thurs/Fri 
7:30pm 

$2 both nights @ AGB 

w/ticket stub, get a free beverage with purchase of pastry at Java Hut 




Don't Floss All Your Teeth 

Just the Ones Vou UJont to Keep! 



See Dr. Friedman 

COSMETIC AND 
GENERAL DENTISTRY 



^l^|-^>-^,| 4 I d^^A Examination. 6 X-Rays & Teeth 
OlLLlALl 5>^"" Cleaning Expires 12/30/95 



•T(X)TH BONDING. BLEACHING 

•Nitrous Oxide (Laughing Gas) 

•Hypnosis • Electronic Anesthesia 

•Open Late Hours, Free Parking/Validated Parking 

•Checks, Credit Cards and Insurance Forms Welcome 

• 17 Years in Private Practice in Westwood 

Larry Friedman, D.D.S. (UCLA Graduate) 

1762 Westwood Blvd. #460 (between Wilshirc & Santa Monica Bl.) 
For Appointment Call: (310)474-3765 



r 



'^ 







Undergraduate 
(Composers Concert 

Thursday, May 25th 

8:00 PM 
Jan Popper Theater 

John Daversa Junk Wagon Sketches 

Todd Sickafoose Dialogue in C 

Chandar Wood / Thank You God For 
This Most Amazing 

Ryan Dorin Music for most of a 

Piano, Alto Flute, Bass Trombone, 

Double Bass, Wind Chimes and a 

Drum 

Susan Wang Hope 

Paul Gutierrez Mr. Jiminy 

Kay Rhie Psalm 69 Variations on a 
Korean folk tune 

Luis Saglie Music for Piano four 
hands and Percussion 

• Performers include: 



Arpi Anderson, Ken Fisher, Daniel Wood, 

Matt Cody, Kerry Farrell, Flizatietli Wrlglit, 

Todd Siclcafoose, Shulclii Komiyama, Ryan Dorin, 

Chandar Wood, Erin Wood, Susan Wang, 

Esther Dimberger, Paul Gutierrez, Dave Beaudry, 

Alan Ferber, Mark Ferber, Luis Saglie, Judy Huang, 

Rocky Waters, Regino Madrid, Zakarias Grafllio, 

Matt Nak^Hirs 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Wednesday, May 24, 1995 29 





UCLA Sports Into 

Senior Jennifer Brundage doused her teammates with water in 
their hotel rooms while on a road trip to the Bay Area. 



BRUNDAGE 



From page 32 

decided to get bacic at her and it 
got her good. She was soalced." 

Brundage then proceeded to 
team up with her roommate on 
the trip, Nicole Odom, to^ouse 
six otlier teammates with water 
before she switched to putting 
toothpaste on the earpieces of the 
telephones. 

"Nicole and I got the people to 
leave their rooms and then I went 
in and put toothpaste on the 
phones in their room," Brundage 
said. 'Then, when they got bacic 
to their rooms, we would call 
them and they would get tooth- 
paste in their hair and their ears. 

"But of course, later that night 
I went in and took the phones 
apart and cleaned them so it did- 
n't do any damage." 

Naturally, her UCLA team- 
mates don't just sit back and wait 
for Brundage to strike. More 
often than not, it turns into a 
major league battle. 

"The team likes to tease her a 
lot and she ends up being the butt 
of most of their jokes," Inouye 
said. "This week (at the NCAA 
Regional) they have already 
thought of putting lotion on the 
toilet seat and Kool-Aid in the 
shower head .so that she turns pur- 
ple when she turns on the water. 

"But no one knows exactly 
how they are going to get Jen 
Brundage back for all the jokes 
she has played the past four 
years." 

On the field, the senior is all 
business. She takes great pride in 
every at-bat and every ground ball 
or line drive that is hit to her. And 
her hard work is reflected on the 
Stat sheets. 

As a freshman. Brundage 
helped UCLA win the national 
title and received second-team 
All-Pac-10 honors while playing 
in right field. 

But it was last season, when 
Brundage was moved to third 
ba.se, that the Irvine native began 
to receive national attention. She 
was named a first team Ail- 
American with a .440 batting 
average and posted 20 multiple 
hit games. 

"A lot of times, athletes with 
her type of physical talents will 
mature very quickly because they 
know the type of of impact they 
will have on the program," 
Backus said. "But in Jen's case, 
she was always solid but got bet- 
ter and belter every year. She has 



a real inner confidence now even 
though she won't succeed every 
time. Before, I think she doubted 
herself a lot, but not anymore." 
• — 54»is season, Brundage has 
been at the top of her game. 

Despite a mid-season slump, 
she has returned to form and 
leads the nation in batting with a 
.517 average. She has already 
broken the school records for 
home runs in a single season (14) 
and career home runs (20), as 
well as career and single-season 
RBIs. 

In addition to all of the acco- 
lades she has received for her 
ability on the field, Brundage 
maintained a 3.75 GPA her fresh- 
man season, and as a communica- 
tion studies student has been 
named an Academic All- 
American for the past three sea- 
sons. 

As the Bruins prepare to face 
Iowa in the first round of the 
College World Series Thursday 
night, Brundage is hoping to get a 
chance to finish her career the 
same way it began - with a 
national title. 

"Ending my four years here 
with another title, that would be 
th& best," Brundage said. "But 
regardless of what happens in the 
end, I will remember this team 
because of how much fun I have 
had and the great chemistry that 
this team has." 

With her name solidified in the 
Bruin record books, there is no 
question that Brundage will be 
remembered as one of the best 
athletes to play softball at UCLA. 
But more than her statistics, 
Brundage wants to be remem- 
bered for the atmosphere she 
helped create off the field. 

"I don't really know how they 
will remembe> me as a player," 
Brundage said. "But 1 would like 
for them to remember me as a fun 
person to be around. I always try 
to make people laugh." 

From a coaching standpoint. 
Backus feels that filling the shoes 
of such an accomplished player 
will t>e a difficult job. 

"She epitomizes the student 
athlete," Backus said. "She takes 
her studies very seriously and, to 
have that kind of drive in the 
classroom and on the softball 
field, you can't ask for more. 

"It will be interesting to see 
what face this team takes on next 
year without her" 




mrr 



You're thinking. 

You're talking. 

You have ideas. 

You want others to hear them. 

The Viewpoint editors are waiting 
for your submi.ssions. 

Any questions call 825-2216 

Fax, c/o Viewpoint (310) 206-0906 

E-mail to viewpoint@asucla.ucla.edu. 



Daily Bruin 




THIS WEEK AT 

Copeland's Sports 



TEVA SPORT SANDALS 



CAMPING & BACKPACKING 



NELTV 
BUIPKUIME 

3V bMkiwctilila bag. 




Copeland's Sports' <*>*^ memorial day 

1 001 WESTWOOD BLVD 



HMCf • M«V CMANM AT CtOai OT MJMMMS •/!•/•• 
' OM APPMOVfO cntnT to A C I %m» <••» tmt AMalia M n <it| »«»!■■ «l ta toM« *# 






WESTWOOD 

HOURS MON f f^M 9 SAl 1 f) R SI )N 1 1 U 



^ 



30 Wednesday, May 24, 1995 



Daily Bruin Sports 



\ 



I 



DATING DISASTERS? 

Relationship Falling Apart? 

"He said he would call..." 

"I can't think of what to say..." 

"She's not interested anymore..." 




SOUND FAMILIAR? 

, ^ o t Alysa Blake ^ 

You've seen us on Dateline NBC & Donahue Dating skuis specialist 

We're the Romance & Dating Speciausts 

• We'll take you on a date & tell you what your dates won't. 

• We'll give you feedback so you don't make the same 

mistakes again. 



Behavioral Health Consgltants, Inc. 

(310) 574-5344 

In the heart of Marina del Rey • 16 years on the VVestside 
Visa, Mastercard, American Express accepted 



A day in the life of 
Rodman: gay bars 
and suicide dreams 



The Associated Press 

NEW YORK — Get a load of 
the latest fashion statement from 
Dennis Rodman: Shiny tank top, 
metallic hot pants and rhinestone 
dog collar. 

"Why not be a little risque?" 
said Rodman, who posed in the 



"(Madonna) wanted 

to get married. She 

wanted to have my 

baby." 
Dennis Rodman 



outfit for the cover of this week's 
Sports Illustrated. "Push the enve- 
lope." 

The orange-haired San Antonio 
Spurs rebel also delved into his 
personal life in an interview with 
the "magazine, speaking of ex-girl- 
friend Madonna. 

"She wanted to get married," 
Rodman said. "She wanted to 
have my baby. She .said, 'Be in a 
hotel room in Las Vegas on this 
specific day so you can get me 
pregnant.'" 

Sports Illustrated also .said that 
Rodman frequents gay bars and 
doesn't shy away from hugging 
and kissing male friends. He said 
that's as far as it has gone, "but I 



visualize being with another man. 
Everybody visualizes being gay - 
they think, 'Should I do it or not?* 
The reason they can't is because 
they think it's unethical. They 
think it's a sin," he said. 

"Hell, you're hot bad if you're 
gay, and it doesn't make you any 
less of a person," he told the mag- 
azine. 

Rodman also said he dreams 
about suicide. 

"Sometimes I dream about just 
taking a gun and blowing my head 
off," he said. "If I ever know it's 
time to die, I'll head for a water- 
fall and camp out for a day, know- 
ing I only have 24 hours to live 
(and) fiy off the waterfall." 

Rodman's dyed hair, tattoos and 
body piercings drew as much 
attention this year as his rebound- 
ing. 

He was suspended for three 
games at the start of the season 
because of disruptive conduct dur- 
ing preseason, and was then given 
a 3 1/2-week paid leave of 
absence. 

When he balked at returning 
when the leave of absence 
expired, he was suspended with- 
out pay again, but was reinstated 
two days later. 

He returned to lead the NBA in 
rebounding for the fourth straight 
year, but missed two weeks late in 
the season with an injured shoul- 
der after he fell off his motorcycle. 



(310) 2091422 ^ 

FREE DELIVERY A 

•TIL 3 A.M. ^^ 



SIM nns i{(>\ 



spOIMS IJ(»X 



|MM<I> IU)\ 



1136 
Westwood BLVD. 



NBA Playoff Glanc* 



QONFERENCE FINALS 
(Best-ot-7) 



Tuesday. May ?3 

Orlando 105, Indiana 101, Orlando, 
leads series 1 -0 

Wednesday. May 24 

Houston at San Antonio. 5 30 p m 

fTNT) ■ - . ■ -■ 

Thursday. May 25 

Indiana at Orlando, 5pm (TNT) 

Friday. May 26 

San Antonio at Houston, 6 p m (TNT) 

Saturday, May 27 

Orlando at Indiana. 12 30 p m (NBC) 

Sunday, May 28 

San Antonio at Houston. 12 30 p m 
rNBC) 



NHL Playoff Glance 



it necessary 

N Y Rangers at Ptiiiadelphia. TBA. il 

necessary 

New Jersey at Piftsburgti, TBA 



San Jofta-Detroit Bon Score 



San Jose 
Detroit 



2-2 
420-6 



CONFEREN CE S^IUFIMALI 

(Best-of-7) 

Tuesday, May 23 

Detroit 6, San Jose 2. Detroit leads 
series 2-0 

Chicago 2. Vancouver 0. Ctiicago leads 
series 2-0 

Wednesday. May 24 

Philadelphia at N Y ftangers. 4 30 p m 
^ (ESPN2) 
Pittsburgh at New Jersey, 4 30 p m 

Thursday, May 25 

Chicago at Vancouver, 7 p m. (ESPN2) 
Detroit at San Jose, 7 30 p m (ESPN) 

Friday. May 2« 

Pttitadetphia at N Y Rangers, 4 30 p m 

(ESPN) 

PIttstHjrgh at Nev» Jersey. 4 30 p m 

(ESPN2) 

taliirtfay, May 27 

Chicago at Vancouver, 12 p m. 

(ESPN2) 

Detroit at San Jose. 4:30 p m (ESPN) 

tMiay, MayZI 

Vancouver at Oiicago, 12 p.m. (FOX). 



Flffl period — Scoring 1 . Detroit. 
Cotfey 3 (Y/erman, Errey), 1 37 2, 
Detroit. Fedorov 2 (power play) 
(Coffey. Lidstrom), 9 38 3, Detroit, 
f/erman 2 (Errey), 12 07 4. Detroit, 
Ciccarelli 6 (Primeau), 14 47 Penalties 
Kyte. SAN (cross checking), 8:06; 
Ko/lov DFT (high sticking). 15 55 
Second period — Scoring 5. Detroit. 
Fedorov 3 (power play) (Y/erman. 
Ciccarelli). 14 01 6. Detroit. Brown 2 
(shorthanded) (Fedorov). 1945. 
Penalties Baker, SAN (holding). 817.- 
Odgers. SAN (slashing), 12 54, 
Ciccarelli, DET (interference), 19 10 
Third period — Scoring 7, San Jose, 
Rathie 4 (power play) (Lanonov), 
6 01 8. San Jose, Dahlen 5 (power 
play) (Friesen, More). 10:19 
Penalties Primeau, DET (cross check- 
ing). 5 53. Errey, DET (holding), 8 44. 
Tancill. SAN (roughing^. 16 00: V 
Konstantinov. DET (roughing), 16:00 



Chicaf(o^Vancouver Box S( 



New York 
Detroit 
Toronto 
Baltimore 
Central Division 

Cleveland 
Milwaukee 
Kansas City 
Chicago 
Minnesota 
West Division 

California 
Oakland 
Seattle 
Texas 



12 9 

11 13 

11 14 

9 13 



W 
16 



12 13 
10 14 

8 14 

8 16 

W L 

15 9 

13 11 

12 11 

13 12 



.5711 1/2 
.458 4 
4404 172 
409 5 

Pet GB 
6% - 
480 4 
41751/2 
36461/2 
3337 1/2 

Pet GB 
.625 - 
542 2 
.5222 1/2 
5202 1/2 



Tuesday's Games 
Texas at Chicago, ppd . ram 
Cleveland 5. Milwaukee 3 
Detroit 6, Minnesota 4, 7 innings 
Toronto 10, Kansas City 6 
Boston at Seattle (n) 
Baltimore at Oakland (n) 
New York at California (n) 



Tue»day s Sport» Transactions 



BASEBAtL 



Vancouver 
Chicago 



000-0 
101 —2 



First period - Scoring 1, Chicago, 
Cummins 1 (Shant/, Da^e), 13 56 
Penalties Cullimore, VAN (tripping), 
1 58, Lumme, VAN (holding stick), 
5 11, Momesso, VAN (holding). 9:12: 
Roenick.CHI (roughing), 9:12: 
Amonte, CHI (elbowing), 15 40 
Second period — Scoring None 
Penalties Roemck. CHI (interlerence). 
1036 

Third period ~ Scoring: 2. Chicaoo. ' 
Poulin 3 (Graham. Russell), 5:46. 
Penalties None 



Major League Baseball Glance 



NAnONAL LEAGUE GLANCC 



AMERICAN LEAGUE GtANCE 

East Olvlslofl 

Boston 



W 
14 



L Pet GB 
8 B36 - 



Eastern Division 

Philadelphia 
Atlanta 
Montreal 
New York 
Florida 
Central Dhrision 

Chicago 
Cincinnati 
Houston 
St Louis 
Pittsburgh 
West Division 

Colorado 
San Francisco 
Los Angeles 
San Diego 



W 
18 
15 
14 
10 
6 

W 
16 
13 
13 
11 
9 

W 
15 
13 
11 
11 



L 
6 
10 
12 
15 
19 

L 
8 
11 
12 
15 
15 

L 
11 

13 
14 
14 



Pet GB 
750 ^ 
60031/2 
538 5 
40081/2 
240121/2 

Pet GB 
667 — 
542 3 
.5203 1/2 
423 6 
375 7 

Pet. GB 
.577 - 
500 2 
4403 1/2 
4403 1/2 



Tats4lay'i Gamat 

Montreal 6. San Diego 4 
Philadelphia 6, San Francisco 5 
Cincinnati 10, Houston 5 
FIOHda 6. Pittsburgh 1 
Loe Angalet 6. New Yorli 4 
Atlanta 7. St Louis 1 
Chicago 7, Colorado 6 



Amoriean League 

KANSAS CITY ROYALS— Agreed to 
terms with Kevin Appier, pitcher, on a ' 
one-year contract 
National League 

LOS ANGELES DODGERS— Purchased 
the contract of Rick Parker, infielder- 
outfielder, from Albuquerque of the 
Pacific Coast League Optioned Felix 
Rodriguez, pitcher, to Albuquerque 
Designated Noe Muno/, catcher, tor 
assignment 

MONTREAL EXPOS- Traded Roberto 
Kelly, center fielder, and Joey Eischen 
pitcher, to the Los Angeles Dodgers for 
Henry Rodriguez, outfielder, and Jeff 
Treadway. infielder 
ST LOUIS— Purchased the contracts 
of Scott Hemond, catcher, and Mark 
Petkovsek, pitcher, from from 
Louisville of the American Association. 

FOOTBALL ~ ZIIIZ 

National Football League 
CAROLINA PANTHERS-Cut Doug 
Pederson, quarterback, Charles Swann, 
defensive back, Eric Ball, running back: 
Dave Garnett, linebacker, and Barry 
Rose and Eric Wier, wide receivers. 
GREEN BAY PACKERS— Signed Craig 
Newsome, cornerback, and Travis 
Jervey, running back 
Washington Redskins— Signed defen- 
sive back Rk:h Ovirens, a fifth round 
draft choice 

PITTSBURGH— Los Angeles police 
have located the report Oeon Figures 
gave offk:ers following a highway 
shooting 10 days ago when the 
Pittsburgh Steelers cornerback was 
wounded in the knee The report lists 
Figures' occupation as "ctothing 
designer" Figures plans to nrtarfcet his 
own line of clothing this fall. 



HOCKEY . 

NatlOMi Hockty Laaflaa 

HARTFORD WHALERS— Signed 
RotAn Kron. forward, to a multiyear 
contract 

ST LOUIS BLUES— Announced a five- 
year affiliation agreonoent with the 
Worcester IceCats of the AHL. 



SItiKmUsei 



E STATE-Namad H. 



Keener Fry director of athletics 
FDU-TEANECK— Named Gerald Oswald 
director of athletics 
N C WESLEYAN— Announced the res- 
ignation of Bill Chambers, men's bas- 
ketball coach, to become men's 
basketball coach and cross country 
coach at Greensboro College. 

BASKETBALL 

NBA— San Antonio Spurs center David 
Robinson Tuesday was named the 
NBAs Most Valuable Player for the 
1994-95 season after leading the San 
Antonio Spurs to a league-best record 
of 62-20 

GOLDEN STATE— forward Chris 
Galling has agreed to a $90,000 settle- 
ment with a woman who sued him 
after she broke her tailbone in a bar 
incident The topless dancer said she 
lost $15,000 in wages during her recu- 
peration for the broken coccyx 
CHICAGO — Chicago Bulls star for- 
ward Scottie Pippen was ordered 
Tuesday to pay $10,000 to a former 
girlfriend who has filed a paternity suit 
claiming he is the father of her 1 -year- 
old daughter 



Sports Fact 



Players drafted No 1 overall who have 
won an NBA or NFL championship with 
that original team 

NBA 

Hakeem Olajuwon Hou Rockets 

James Worthy LA Lakers 

Earvin "Magk:" Johnson LA Lakers 
Bill Walton , Port Trail Blazers 

Kareem Abdui-Jabbar Mil Bucks 

Ca/zie Russell NY Knicks 



Frtinch Optn 



The seeded players tor the French 
Open Tennis Championships, which 
begin next Monday at Paris: 

Man 

Name Country 1995 Earnings 



1. 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6. 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 



Andre Agassi U.S. $1 
Pete Sampras U.S. 
Boris Becker Ger 
Goran Ivanisevic Cro 
Thomas Muster Aus 
Michael Chang U.S. 
Sergi Bruguera Spa 
Wayne Ferreira Sou Air 
Yevgeny Kafelnikov Rus 
Magnus Larsson Swe 
Alberto Berasategui Spa 



Michael Stich 
Jim Courier 
Todd Martin 
Richard Krajicek 
Marc Rosset 



Ger 
U.S. 
U.S. 

Neth 
Swi 



023,060 
735.880 
531.493 
426,958 
877,693 
387.230 
292,950 
581.914 
523.919 
412.972 
160.600 
380,408 
359.899 
256.161 
582,084 
NA 



WonMR 



NFL 

Russell Maryland 
Troy Aikman 
Ed "Too Tall" Jones 
Terry Bradshaw 



Dallas Cowboys 

Dallas Cowt)oys 

Dallas CowtKtys 

Pittsburg Steelers 



Tuesday's Sports Trivia 



(Answers will be printed tomorrow) 

1 Who holds the men's NCAA Division 
I Basketball record for points in a sin- 
gle game? 

2. Who were the teams the Chicago 
iuNi dafotod m the NBA Finals whan 
tlwy won thatr thraa roniacuttve twos? 



Name Country 1995 Earnings 

1 Arantxa Sanchez Vicario Sp 600.729 

2 Steffi Graf Ger 442.500 

3 Mary Pierce Fra 403.000 

4. Conchita Martinez Spa 627,621 

5. Jana Novotna C/e Rep 250,542 

6 Magdalena Maleeva Bui 272,605 

7 Lindsay Davenport US 210.603 

8 Gabriela Sabatini Arg 210,615 

9 KimikoDate Jap 304,975 

10 Natalia Zvereva Bel 314.662 

11 AnkeHuber Ger 110.597 

12 IvaMajoli CzeRep 134,429 

13. Mary Joe Fernandez U.S. 173.451 

14. AnrtyFrazier US 71,283 

15. Helena Sukova CzeRep 56,895 

16. Naoka Sawamatsu Jap 105,667 



Surf f<ir«T.,mt lor Woilnosd.iy. 



Beach Sri Prd 

Los Angeles 1-3 12 

Orange County 2-4 12 

San Diego 2-4 12 

Santa Barbara-Ventura t.-3 12 
Swell direction: Southwest. 

Compiled By Sean Daly 
Soutcts AP wire and ESPN Sportsione 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Wednesday, May 24, 1995 31 



Despite blindness, siie's aimost Dunne it all 



By Bob Angus 

Imagine yourself flying down an 
Olympic downhill ski slope without being 
able to open your eyes. Imagine going 45 
miles an hour downhill on a large bicycle 
without b^ing able to see oncoming traffic. 

Cara Dunne, a member of the UCLA 
cycling team, knows exactly how this feels. 
She has been blind since the age of 5 due to 
a rare form of retinal cancer. Yet, she is a 
downhill ski champion and an accomplished 
cyclist. 

'The words that come to mind about Cara 
are dedicated and tenacious. She won't let 
obstacles get in her way and never takes no 
for an answer," said Maurine Kelly, the 
director of marketing at UCLA recreation. 

Being blind has never held Dunne back. 
As a downhill skier, she won two bronze 
medals and a silver in the 1984 Winter 
Olympic Games for the Disabled. Then, in 
1988, she was a double silver medal winner 
at the same event. She flew down tremen- 
dously steep slopes, with only the help of a 
guide in front of her shouting out instruc- 
tions. 

"I had to be very keyed in on my guide's 
auditory signals, becau.se his voice was my 
only guide down the mountain," Dunne 
said. 

While continuing to ski competitively, 
Dunne tackled Harvard University. Dunne 
had previously been an Illinois state scholar 
and a member of the National Honor 
Society, while a high school student in 
Chicago. At Harvard she made an immedi- 
ate impact. She was voted class president by 
her classmates and founded an advocacy 
organization for disabled students. She 
received her degree with the distinction of 
magna cum laude in 1992. 

"Being elected class president was the 
thing I was most proud of at Harvard," 
Dunne said. "I was chosen by my class- 
mates which was a great honor for me." 



Unfortunately, shortly after receiving her 
degree, Dunne was diagnosed with a rare 
form of cancer related to her original retinal 
malignancy. 

"I just had to live with it. If I sat around 
pitying myself it would have been my own 
fault," Dunne said. 

She was forced to quit skiing competi- 
tively, so she took up many other activities 
while battling the cancer. One of those 
activities was tandem cycling. 

Typical of Dunne's character, she fought 
the cancer hard and was able to defeat it 
quickly. 

"I feel like 1 have a second chance to live 
life, so I'm going to live it to the fullest," she 
said of beating cancer a second time. 

In the fall of 1994, Dunne came to UCLA 
to study law. She is currently the only blind 
law student at UCLA. She gets through the 
heavy reading load at law school with audio 
tapes and books written in Braille. 

"I want to pursue asjjects of law which I 
can relate to and work for change, Dunne 
said. "I have always had a dream to help 
people with disabilities get the rights and 
opportunities they deserve." 

Wanting to continue tandem cycling 
while at UCLA, Dunne posted flyers in 
search of a partner to ride with. UCLA grad- 
uate student Sonja Fritzschc saw the flyers 
and decided it would be fun to team up with 
Dunne. 

"I thought why not, we should just try it 
and see what happens," Fritzsche said. 

Fritzsche had been cycling for most of 
her life, but had rarely ridden tandem. She 
had actively competed in individual cycling 
events and had taken part in many cycling 
tours, but thought it would be exciting and 
challenging to be part of a team. She says 
switching from a single person bike to a tan- 
dem cycle is like "the difference between 
driving a car and driving a Mack truck." 

"I knew we had something special from 
the beginning becau.se we went out there the 




Cara Dune (behind) and Sonja Fritzsche are attempting to qualify for the 1996 
U.S. Paralympics tandem team. 



first time and pumped it so hard. Sonja and 1 
just click, we arc very similar," Dunne said. 

Dunne relies on Fritzsche to be her eyes 
on the road and guide the bike, while 
Fritzsche relies on Dunne to help power the 
bike and be its signaling system. 

The duo's long-term goal is to qualify for 
the 1996 U.S. Paralympics tandem team, but 
their short term goal is to be the first 
women's tandem team to ride across a KXX) 
nriile stretch of Siberia this summer. 

"We could have gone to England or 
France, but we wanted to really challenge 
ourselves," Dunne said. 

At this time, however, Dunne and 
Fritzsche face a more immediate obstacle. 
In order to complete both the ride through 
Siberia and make trips to qualifying events 
for the Paralympics, they need sponsors to 



make it all possible. This summer's ride 
alone will cost $80(X). 

Dunne and Fritzsche rely on each other to 
keep pushing on harder and harder to reach 
their lofty goals. 

"When one of us doesn't feel like riding, 
all the other has to say is '1 can't ride with- 
out you, so get moving,'" Fritzsche said. 

Dunne says the team's ^jnentality is "grit 
your teeth now and keep going for a little 
while longer, or live with a lifetime of guilt." 

Dunne and Fritzsche ure not rigorously 
preparing for upcoming events only for per- 
sonal reasons. 

"One of our main goals is to go out there 
and dispel the negative stereotypes about 
disabled people by setting an example. 

"Once you start living like I have, you 
can't stop, it becomes the substance of life." 



Cuilurol llfffllrj Comrnission ^ M 2829 noon im 



concent 



now — 



o 



accepting 



applications!!! 

Jazz^Reggae Fest Wor^dfesV 









much more! 



306 

Kerckhoff 



MMiiiiillllRi 



For more \y\ 
info: » 101 










10 




t'OFf jiCIJCi Sewp S^SVb/^ 

SrONSORCO BV CAC. MO. ilSAC • GENEKALADNWR INFO ON) l2VttU 



JCLAINTRAiyiURALFIELO 



32 WedfiMday, May 24, 1995 



Daily Bruin Sports 



Sports 



It's all fun and games 



By Melissa Anderson 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

As serious as Jennifer Brundage is 
on the Softball field, it would 
probably be fair to conclude that 
the All- American third baseman is just as 
serious off the field. 

However, anyone who has spent time 
with Brundage the practical -Joker will 
testify that it is her tack of seriousness 
out of uniform that makes her the leader 
she is come game time. 

"Jen Brundage keeps this team so 
loose at times that (co-head coach) 
Sharon Backus sometimes gets kind of 
worried," said UCLA assistant coach 
Kelly Inouye, who played with Brundage 
from 1992-93. "She is a leader in a differ- 
ent kind of way, not only out on the field. 



AU'American 

Jennifer Brundage 

is serious on the field 

but enjoys playir^g 

practical jokes on 

her teammates 

to lighten the mood 

off the field 



"She relates with the girls to where 
you would never know she was our three- 
batter, All-American with the stats that 
she has, because she is a prankster." 

Brundage takes pride in her role as the 
team joker, and is constantly thinking of 
new tricks to play on her teammates on 
road trips. 

After defeating Stanford in the Bay 
Area earlier this year, Brundage decided 
that rather than returning to the hotel to 
study, she would get some redemption on 
Inouye for a prank she played on 
Brundage her sophomore year. 

"Kelly 1. had gotten me by putting a 
cup of water on the top of the door and 
then, when I opened it, it fell down on 
me," Brundage said. "So that night I 

See BRUNDAGE, page 29 




UCLA Spods Into 

All-Annerican Jennifer Brundage led 

the nation in batting this season. 




Constructing a dynasty 
the shadow of another 



Just outside of Pauley, Art Venegas has built the 
nation's strongest collegiate throwing program 




By Scott Yamaguchi 
and Tim Costner 

Daily Bruin Senior Staff 

The mere mention of the words "UCLA' 
and "dynasty" undoubtedly evokes an 
image of the great basketball mystique 
established by John 
Wooden in the 1960s and 
1970s. 

After all, Wobden's 
teams won 10 national 
championships during 
that time, a feat that has 
rarely been matched by 
any program in the 
National Collegiate 
Athletic Association. 

But the banners that 
hang in the rafters of 
Pauley Pavilion have cast a shadow over the 
rest of UCLA's athletic accomplishments - a 



THROWING 




team titles. But if the throwers were recog- 
nized as their owii entity, team championships 
would be plentiful. 

*'We recognized Art's talent several years 
ago, and I had tried to put together a program 
and atmosphere that would be conducive to 
him being able to do as well as possible," 
UCLA men's head coach Bob Larsen said. 
"We felt it was worth putting maximum 
resources into the throwing program, so we 
gave Art the support he needed and let him run 
with it." 

Since Venegas was hired as an assistant 
coach in 198 1 , his athletes have dominated the 
collegiate throwing circuit in much the same 
fashion that Wooden 's teams dominated bas- 
ketball. 

Venegas has coached his men to at least one 
All-American titJe in the shotput every year 
since 1983. His women have boasted a top-S 
NCAA shot put finisher every year since 1989. 

NCAA individual championships have 



shadow so long that it extends north of Bruin gone to John Brenner in 1984, Eric Bergreen 



Art Venegas ( 

Champions in 



SCOTT 0/D«ily BfuJn 

Standing) has coached 24 Ail-Americans and seven NCAA 

the 14 years that he has served as UCLA's weight events cpach. 



Walk and onto the infield of Drake Stadium, 
where Art Venegas has quietly created a tradi- 
tion of his own. 

Venegas is the men's and women's weight 
events coach for the UCLA track and field 
program, which is to say that he coaches only 
a part of the UCLA track and-field team. For 
this reason, Venegas cannot brag of NCAA 



in 1991, Erik Smith in 1993, and John Godina 
in 1994 and 1995. 

For the women, Toni Lutjens won the 
NCAA in 1986, Tracie Millet in 1990 and 
1991, and Dawn Dumble in 1992, 1993 and 
1995. 

"I've been a bit surprised by the consistency 



See THROWIMQ, page 28 



Consistent w. golf swings into NCAAs 



By Hye Kwon 

Daily Bruin Staff 

The stage is set for the UCLA 
women's golf team. 

For the next three days, the 
Bruins will battle the top golf 
teams in the nation at the Landfall 
Golf Club in Wilmington, Del. 

It's bepn a long journey for the 
Bruins, who started the season 
with a victory at the Brighanj 
Young Invitational Tournament 
last September. Since then, the 
Bruins have rolled off one other 
tournament victory, two second 
place finishes and nine top-five 
finishes in all. 

The Bruins are currently ranked 
fifth in the nation. Although they 
are not considered the favorites to 



win it all, the Bruins are hungry 
for a championship trophy. 

"We had a lot of success during 
the regular season, but post,sea.son 
is what everyone looks at," head 
coach Jackie Tobian-Steinmann 
said. "Winning the national cham- 
pionship is the goal of the team 
and it's certainly my goal." 

One source of inspiration for 
this year's team is the 1991 UCLA 
team that brought the NCAA 
Champ^ionship trophy to 
Westwood for the first time. That 
team had its share of stars like 
Lisa Kiggins, Debbie Koyama and 
LaRee Sugg, who were each 
named Ail-Americans that year. 
Reflecting on the talent level of 
the '91 team and this year's team, 
Tobian-Steinmann feels good 



about the Bruins' chances this 
year. 

"Compared to m^ '91 team, I 
think this year's team is more con- 
sistent," Tobian-Steinmann said. 
"In fact, I think this is the most 
consistent team I have seen." 

UCLA did not display its best 
performance in the most recent 
tournament, however The Bruins 
finished the NCAA Western 
Regionals at a somewhat disap- 
pointing seventh. They compiled a 
three-day score of 303-300-306 
which was 18 strokes worse than 
their score at the PaC'IO 
Championships. 

Tobian-Steinmann has guided 
UCLA to the NCAA tournament 
in 14 of her 17 years in Westwood. 
She knows that the the team needs 



-*^ 



to drastically improve upon their 
lethargic performance at the 
Western Regionals. 

"I think 292 (per round) should 
win the national championships," 
Tobian-Steinmann said. "If each 
person lowers her score by about 
two shots, then we're in the ball 
park." 

One element of the Bruins' 
game that especially concerns 
Tobian-Steinmann is the approach 
shot. Over the long season, the 
Bruins have been solid in almost 
all facets of the game but have 
shown the Achilles' Heel in their 
ability to hit the greens. 

"We've struggled from any- 
where from 50-100 yards," 
Tobian-Steinmann said. "We've 
been stressing that at practice." 



Inside Sports 



Been there, 
Dunne that 

She was the Harvard class 
president and now she's a 
UCLA law student. Despite 
her blindness, Cara Dunne is 
taking on tandem cycling ... 

See page 31 

Rodman 

Spurs forward Dennis 
Rodman gave a revealing 
intfervicw to Sports 
Illustrated in New York ... 

See page 30 



Unh/er^ of CalHbmia. Los Angeles 



84thYear,No.129 
Circulation: 20,000 



Daily Bnin 



Thursday 
May 25, 1995 



UC passes affirmative action resoiution 

Faculty members 
vote to uphold 
existing policy 



By Jennifer K. Merita 

Dally Bruin Staff 

UCLA faculty joined their 
counterparts at the eight other UC 
campuses on Tuesday in endorsing 
a resolution in favor of continuing 
affirmative action policies within 
the UC system. 

During the Academic Senate's 



last meeting of the school year, its 
task force on affirmative action 
submitted a report urging the pass- 
ing of a statewide resolution 
developed by the systemwide UC 
Academic Council. ^ 

"The council's affirmative 
action committee developed this 
resolution because it was con- 
cerned that the faculty as a whole 
present their view about this ques- 
tion," said David Krogh, assistant 
to the chair of the Academic 
Council. 'The committee put this 
resolution before the leadership of 
all the faculty of the universities." 

UCLA was the last of the cam- 



puses to endorse the resolution. 

"A majority, if not every single 
UC campus, has voted in favor of 
this resolution," Krogh said. 

The resolution states that 'The 
affirmative action programs under- 
taken by the University ,of 
California have made the universi- 
ty a better institution by making it 
a more diverse institution in terms 
of gender, racial and ethnic make- 
up of its faculty, students and staff. 
TTie work is not yet finished." 

UCLA Chancellor Charles 
Young urged the faculty legislative 
body to vote in favor of the resolu- 
tion. 



"We are not here just trying to 
right prior injustices," Young said. 
"We are also trying to bring about 
a diverse society and environment 
within the university which con- 
tributes to the ... wealth and educa- 
tion of all members of the 
university community." 

Although the resolution passed, 
two voting faculty members 
opposed it. 

'This is a very complex issue," 
said physics professor Shechao 
Charles Feng. "I mainly object to 
this umbrella, very simplified ... 
resolution." 

After researching undergraduate 



admission policies, Feng said he 
decided against the resolution. 

"What I found is very disturb- 
ing," Feng told the senate. 
"African-American and Chicano 
students are given a boost of up tu 
three points. This constitutes an 
obviously racially based preferen- 
tial treatment system." 

However, the resolution encom- 
passes more than the undergradu- 
ate admissions policies. 

"Several departments have 
debated the undergraduate admis- 
sions policy," said Judith Smith, 

See RESOLUTION, page 11 



Rocking 'round the clock 




JON FERREY/Oaity Brum 

Andy Lucas, first-year English student, and Cynthia Mosqueda, first-year linguistics student, rock in Westwood Plaza. 
Students in Alpha Gamma Omega are having a 36 hour rock-a-thon to benefit the American Cancer Fund for Children. 



Senate OKs 
waivers for 
dependents 

Some say fee reduction 
for children of faculty 
needed for recruitment 



By Jennifer K. Morita 

Daily Brum Staff 

The Academic Senat6, on Tuesday after- 
noon, adopted a resolution to grant fee 
waivers for dependents of UC faculty - a 
move also taken by other schools to 
improve recruitment and relerilion of fac- 
ulty by offering reduced fees for under- 
graduate and graduate educations. 

The resolution, passed with only two 
objections, has several more steps lo go 
through before it becomes UC policy. 
Introduced by the senate's Faculty Wcllarc 
Committee, the proposal still has to be 
endorsed by the eight other VC campuses 
and then passed by the UC Regents. 

"The introduction of the fee waiver is 
really based on the committee's concern 
for the quality of future faculty," said com- 
mittee chair Mary Ann Lewis. "The com- 
mittee really sees this resolution as an 

See WAIVER, page 12 



Inside News 



'Dem bones 

The site for the most 
expansive human-made 
water re.serve, near Hemet, 
yields what may be the 
largest fossil find in 
Southem California. 

See page 3 



Inside After Hours 



Surfin' the 
Internet 

The year of the computer 
has brought virtually unlim- 
ited possibilities to the com- 
puter-literate world. After 
Hours gives a tour of some 
of the basics. 

See page 24 



Forum addresses civil riglits policies 



Panelists debate 
admissions system 
merits, problems 



By Jennifer K. Morita 
and Jean Chen 

Daily Bruin Staff 

Controversy and debate sur- 
rounded UCLA during 
Wednesday's day-long forum on 
affirmative 
action and the 
Cal i forn i a 
Civil Rights 
Initiative, 
spanning the 
spectrum of 
perspectives 
on the issues. 

"^fponsored 
by the UC 
Academic 
Council, the purpose of the forum 
was to present different points of 
view on a variety of issues that sur- 



Affirmative 

Action 



round the debate over affirmative 
action, according to UCLA 
spokesman Terry Colvin. 

The true meaning of civil rights 
was examined by Los Angeles 
attorney J. Al Latham. Latham 
described a friend who was 
appointed three times to a high- 
office by two different presidents 
and is now a lawyer earning a 
healthy six-figure income. 

"She happens to be Mexican 
American," Latham said. "When 
her children apply to college they 
are checking off that they are 
latino and by virtue of that simple 
fact fhey are accorded enormous 
advantage. 

"It means that these kids - from 
a most advantaged home - trump 
the application of a white child . . . 
they trump the application of a 
Vietnamese American," Latham 
said. 

"So if you're applying to this 
university, it makes an enormous 
difference ... whether you can 
check the box Latino, because 
that' s the preferred box. Or Afri can 




JUSTIN WARRtN/Daity Brum 

Tom Wood, co-author of the California Civil Rights Initiative, 
speaks al the UC Academic Senate's affirmative action forum. 

American because that's the pre- of Asian Americans admitted 

ferred box. Is that the civil rights would increase by 10 percent - 

drcamT' I^tham asked. Latham argued that admi.ssion to 

Citing figures - including UC the UC schools is pnmarily a func- 

Berkeley's recent admission that if ^^ 

race were di sregM xIcd. th e number See FOWmi» p ag e 14 



2 Thursday, May 25, 1995 



Daily Bruin News 



Daily Bruin News 



Thursday, May 25, 1995 3 



What's Brewin' Today 



California Community Foundation 

Third Annual Non-Profit Management 

Workshop 

Omni Hotel, Los Angeles 

Call (415) 499-7661 for more information 

Meals on Wheels 

Volunteers urgently needed to deliver meals to 

the ill, elderly and other homebound people in 

the Santa Monica and Malibu areas 

Call Joanna Vasquez at 394-7558 for more 

information 

Westwind - UCLA's Journal of the Arts 

Free copies now available 
Any campus library 
794-4996 



9 a.m. - 1 p.m. 



Peer Health Counselors 

Free cold medications, first aid, cappuccino and 
tea, low-cost contraceptives 
Healthy Body Shop, Pauley Pavilion 
825-5704 



10 a.m. 



Placement & Career Planning Center 

Career Exploration Par 11 
PCPC Building 
206-1944 



10 a.m. - 4 p.m. 



Asian Pacific Coalition 

"Labor and Lace: Who Made Your Shirt?" - 

exhibit detailing the garment industry and its 

local and global effects 

Perloff Quad 

825-7184 V 



Noon - 4 p.m. 



UCLA Peer Health Counselors 

Free cold care and first aid, low-cost 

contraceptives 

Kcrckhoff40l ' 

825-8462 



12:15 p.m. 



Student Focus Group 

lorum: "Designing Family Preservation and 
Support Services in the Los Angeles County 
Department of Children and Family Services" 
Dodd Commons 
585-0029 

University Catholic Center 

Catholic rosary group 
Ackcrman 3516 
208-5015 



^ 



12:30 p.m. 



Center for African American Studies 

"The FBI and African Americans During World 
War 11: Roots of the COINTELPRO" 
Haines 158 

825-3776 



1 p.m. 



Department of Biostatistics 

Free statistical consulting 
Public Health A 1-237 
206-6346 

Network for Public Education & Social Justice 

"The Politics of Hate: On the Rise of the 
Radical Right" 
Ackerman 3508 
38-6297 



1:15 p.m. 



John Paul II Society 

"The Gospel of Life: Culture of Life vs. Culture 
of Death" 
Ackerman 2408 
(818)287-9245 



2 p.m. 



SCR 43 Latino Research Program 

Terri de la Pcna, writer and novelist 

Haines 152 

825-2365 



4 p.m. 



Flying Samaritans 

General meeting for a humanitarian organization 
that delivers health care to Mexican villages 
Ackerman 2408 
470-2697 



5 p.m. 



Marine Science Association 

"Internet and Marine Biology - Hands On" 

Botany 306 

826-4002 



Sportscar Performance & Motoring 

General meeting 
Ackerman 2408 
209-1164 

UCLA Student's Medical Aid and Relief Team 
(S.M.A.R.T.) 

Red Cross meeting for paid internships 

Knudsen 1240B 

824-2135 



6 p.m. 



Amnesty International 

Speaker and discussion on human rights abuses 
and environmental issues in Burma 
Ackerman 3508 
794-4566 



6:30 p.m. 



Istitutio Italiano di Cultura 

Free screening of Italian film "Fiorile" 

1023HilgardAve. 

443-3250 ext. 106 



7 p.m. 



Campus Crusade for Christ 

The Edge - weekly meeting 
Factor Building A66Q 
824-5591 

College of Letters & Science Academic Support 
Workshops 

Taking advantage of professor and TA office 

hours 

Griffin Commons 203 

825-9315 

Lesbian/Gay/Bisexual Rap . 

Dorm Rap 

Call Charles at 206-3628 for more information 

S.M.I.L.E. (Singaporeans, Malaysians in 
Leadership and Education) 

General meeting _ 

Meet at Sproul turnaround 

794-5757 

UCLA at the Armand Hammer Museum of Art & 
Cultural Center 

Lyie Ashton Harris speaks on his work 
10899 Wilshire Blvd. 
443-7000 . 

UCLA Chicano/Latino Film and Television 
Association 

"New Visions/New Voices: Nuevas 
Visiones/Nuevas Voces" 
Meinitz Theater 
280-0259 



Ebola virus workers 
face hardship, hate 



Volunteers receive 
little food, handle 
dead bodies daily 



By Tina Susman 

The Assoclatecl Press 

KIKWIT, Zaire — Each day, 
medical student Sende Kalume 
gets up and does a job that has 
made him a pariah in his home 
town. He has been pelted with 
rocks, chased by neighbors and 
merchants don't want to touch his 
money. 

He is one of a dozen Red Cross 
volunteers handling the corpses of 
Ebola virus victims, from the time 
they die their gruesome deaths 
until they're put in a mass grave 
on a weed-covered hill on the 
edge of Kikwit. Ranging from 
their 20s to their 60s, these men 
and women get virtually nothing 
for their services except two meals 
a day, if there is food. 

"It's a sacrifice, but it's a job 
that has a calling. It's a gift," said 
Kalume, 35, after returning from 



dumping seven plastic-wrapped 
bodies into the mass grave. "We're 
exhausted, but ive can't just let the 
situation go on." 

The World Health Organization 
on Wednesday said 108 people in 
Zaire have died of Ebola since 
mid- April. A total of 144 people 
have been stricken by the disease, 
which attacks the organs and tis- 
sues and causes most victims to 
bleed to death. Most cases have 
been in Kikwit, 250 miles east of 
the capital Kinshasa. 

The body collectors' day begins 
at 7 a.m., when the group reports 
to Kikwit's hospital, a bright blue 
building whose cheery exterior 
belies the horror inside. If there is 
breakfast waiting, they eat. Then 
they leam which houses have ill or 
dead awaiting transport to the hos- 
pital or the morgue. 

An intensive educational cam- 
paign has taught Kikwit residents 
not to handle victims themselves 
to avoid catching Ebola, so they 
call the Red Cross to do the job. 

By the time the body collectors 
are ready, they are unrecogniz- 

^ See OUTBREAK, page 16 



Clarification 



In the May 24 issue, the story titled "Alpha Partners change 
ASUCLA structure," included an unclear description. Robert 
Wise's position as project coordination manager was eliminated. 
The Bruin regrets any confusion. 



7:30 p.m. 



Midnight Special Bookstore 

Pico Iyer reads and signs "Cuba and the Night" 

1318 Third Street Promenade, Santa Monica 

393-2923 



10 p.m. 



Kappa Sigma 

Reggae Sunfest 

Comer of Strathmore and Levering 

209-0748 

If your organization would like an event listed in 
this section, please fill out a listing request form' 
in 225 Kerckhoff by 2 p.m. the day before 
publication. The deadline for listings to appear 
in Monday's paper is 2 p.m. Thursday. Please 
address questions to Listings Editor Ayako 
Hagihara at 206-0904. 



Daily 
Bruin 



Voluma CXXXIV. Itambtr 12« 
May 2S. 1995 



Editor in Chi«f: Malea Gold 
Editor In Training: Roxane Marquez 



Managing Editor: Jennifer Lee 
Newa Editor: Tram Nguyen 

Aaat. Nawa Editora: Gil Hopenstand, 

Julie Silva. Donrui Wong 

Wire Editor: James Snyder 
Viewpoint Editor: Michele Keller 

Aaat. Viewpoint Editor: Roxane Marquez 
After Houra ^ditor: Aimed Wilcox 
A&E Editor: Victor Chen 

Aaat. A&E Editora: Oenise Cruz. 

Michael Horowitz. Robert Stevens 
Sporta Editor: Lawrence Ma 

Aaat. Sporta Editora: Melissa Anderson, 

Eric Branch. Scott Yamaguchi 
Senior Copy Editor: Pennie Collins 

Aaat. Senior Copy Editor: Laurel Davis 

Copy Editora: Mary-Rose Abraham, 

Amy Oauno, Elizabeth Escobedo. 

Michele l-iaydel. Megan Kennison, 

Annmane Liermann, Negin 

MtrmtrarM. IRachartee Snsavaadi.Tncia 

Voehl 
Senior Production Editora: Anna Andrews. 

Birte Scholz 
Deaign Diractor: Brian Ng 

Oeaignera: Kent Lim, DanrKxi Seeley 

Paginatora: Brenton Mar, Frances Poon 



Art Director: Jirro Oi< 

Aaat. Art Dir*ctor: Amber Keller 
Art Staff: Jerry Bui. Susan Choi, Tania 
Gonzalez-Ortega. Melanie Okamura, 
Peter Zaslav 

Photography Editor: Andrew Scholar 
Aaat. Photography Editors: 
Jonathan Ferrey. Audrey Lee 
Staff Photographera: Nicklas Alters. 
Steve Kim, Abby MosKowitz, Scott O, Amy 
Peng, Justin Warren 

Senior Staff Writara: 

Newa: Phillip Carter, Nancy Hsu 

AAE: Jennifer Richmond, Michael Tatum 

Sporta: Tim Coslr>er, Esther Hal 

Staff Writars: 

Newa: Michael Howerton, Patrick Iterkatra, 

Allysaa Lae, Kimberty Mackesy Jennifer 

Morita, Rashmi Nijagal, Betty Song 

AAE: Barbara IHernandez, 

Lael Loewenstem. John Mangum 

Sporta: Enc Billigmeier. Hye Kwon. 

Chriatian Schreiber 

After Houra: Adhenr>e Oortch 

Editor In Chief a Aaat.: Wendy Lee 

Llatinga Editor: Ayako Hagihara 

Sporta Box Compiler: Sean Daly 



Salea Manager: Jerry Weitzman 

Aaat. Salea Managera: Tyson Harper, 
Ron Mehrens, Abdula Towfigh 
Account Executives: Dan Binn, 
Brian Bruskrud. Naomi Cooper, 
Matt Damello. Owain Davis. Pate 
Gieiniak, Lisa Gikj, Merri Goldberg, 
Bruce Kember, Matt Missakian, Chris 
Nunes. Matt Shapiro, Shawn Silk 

Operationa Manager: Julie Ohara 
Aaat. Managera: Michael Johnson, 
Eric Yang 

Operationa Staff: Jenny Evenson, Jennifer 
Hansen, Andrew Jones, Ann Lovell, Megan 
McCarthy, Laurie Wu 



Claaalflad MarMger: Sally Barclay 

Aaat. Managera: Tina Chiu, 

Michelle Gosom 

Claaalflad Una Staff: Becky Barth. 

Marisaa Bowman, Kelly Chung, 

Chris Degroof. Scott Kim, Alex Leaaer, 

Jeremy Lin, Carrie Macy 
Claaaified DIaplay Manager: Allison Zweig 

Claaalflad DIaptay Staff: Sinrran Hamltn, 

Kris Hamrick, Shannon McMillan, 

Alicia Way 
Creative Director: Clement Wor>g 

Aaat Creative Director: Yush V^jen 

Creative Staff: Danny Chang, Doris Mao, 

Sharon Wang, Jennifer Young 



Production: 



Advartlalr>g Production Manager: 

Elizabeth Magallanes 
Adv«rtiair>g Production Supervisor: 

Michael O'Connor 



Student Production Staff: Chhslopher BatM. 
Jennifer Brown, Fk>rKJia Cheor>g, 
Narlneh Hacopian, Joe Ksander, Ken|i 
Morrow, Pamela Palma. Jorwthan Ricaaa, 
Consuek) Aodfiguez. Alex Vladimirsky 



Media Office Staff: 
Student Media Director: Arvli Ward 



Media Advlaer: Frances Femandes 
Admlnlatratlve Assistant: Grace Liu 
IMS/Profact Mwtager: Hans Ku 
MIS Staff: Brian Bodenstamer, Karen 



Eppinger, Alex Neymark, DarDon So eley 
Studartt Publlcationa Staff: Jocelyn DagWy, 
lleana Hernandez, Jennifer Hendsrson, 
Raquel Montoya, Trisha Tanabe 



The Daily Bruin (ISSN 1060-5000) is published and copyrighted by tt>e ASUCLA Commur>ication8 
Board All righta are reserved. Reprinlirtg of any material in this publication without the wrMan per- 
miaakKi of lt>e Corrwnunlcationa Board is strictly prohit>Med. Th« ASUCLA CormminkMtiona board 
tuNy aupporta the Univeraity of CalHomia's polk:y on non-diacrimlnatun. The etudani madia raasrvs 
the right to re^ or modify advertising whose content discriminales on the basis of ancestry, cok>r, 
national origin, race, religion: disability, age. sex or sexual orientation The ASUCLA 
Communications Board haa a media grievance procedure tor readvmg complainta agalnsi any of Ma 
publk:atk>ns For a copy of the complete procedurs, contact the pubUoattona offlca at 227 Karckhoff 
HaH All Inaens that are printed in the DaHy Bruin are indepently pakl publicatkHis ar>d do not reflect 
the views of the Editorial Board or the staff 

308 Wsstwood Ptaza 

Loa Angataa, CA 90024 

310-825-9698 



Newsletter advises professionals with children 



UCLA Child Care . 
Services addresses 
parental concerns 

' ^' ■ . ■■ ■ j>. 1 i 

By Janice Yen 

For many potential UCLA 
graduates who enter the job mar- 
ket with children, the juggling of 
career and family will become a 
daily routine. 



In order to address this balanc- 
ing act, the UCLA Child Care 
Services has created a "Working 
Parents Newsletter" targeting pri- 
vate industry and business offices. 
Through the newsletter, UCLA 
wants to help companies whose 
employees have children, planners 
said. 

Since its inception five years 
ago, more than 350,000 copies of 
the newsletter have been pub- 
lished and distributed. 

The two-page newsletter, pub- 



lished nine months each year in 
English and Spanish, provides 
working parents' information on 
family activities, child develop- 
ment, health and nutrition. The 
newsletter draws on the expertise 
of numerous UCLA physicians 
and academics. 

Past issues include such topics 
as helping children sleep through 
the night, evaluating your child's 
school, tips for starting a baby-sit- 
ting co-op and dealing with child- 
hood allergies. 



Most of the initial funding for 
the newsletter came from various 
community groups and the UCLA 
Rate Additive Funding, a division 
of UCLA workers' compensation. 
The grants from these sources 
helped launch the premier issue of 
the "Working Parents Newsletter." 
They provided further support 
with their subscriptions to the 
newsletter. 

Funding relies upon current 
subscribers, which includes Price- 
Waterhouse LLP, RAND 



Corporation, J. Paul Getty Trust, 
child care centers, resource and 
referral agencies, small businesses 
and UCLA departments. 

The newsletter provides 
employers with an easy and inex- 
pensive option to show support for 
'its working parents - especially if 
the company doesn't offer day 
care or other child services, edi- 
tors said. 

"The balancing act all working 

• See NEWSLETTER, page 17 




New California 

reservoir site of 

fossil dig 



Paleontological 
remains may be 
largest in state 

By Philip Iglauer 

Mastodons, camels and bison 
walked the earth of the 
Domenigoni Valley near Hemet, 
Calif. After thousands of years, 
these once furry, now fossilized, 
former Southland residents have 
become the subject of a milestone 
paleontologic dig. 

The work is headed by 
Kathleen Springer, curator of the 
San Bernardino Cpunty Museum, 
and assisted by Eric Scott, a 
UCLA masters graduate in the 
field of biological anthropology. 

The Metropolitan Water 
District's recent plans to consuuct 



the largest human-made water 
reserve in California history ush- 
ered in their needed expertise 
because the project rests on what 
may be the largest fossil remains 
in Southern California. The site 
being excavated may contain fos- 
sils that date back to the last great 
ice age, known as the Pleistocene 
epoch, that occurred some 1.8 
million years ago. 

Scientists said the site repre- 
sents a fascinating discovery for 
researchers because of parallels 
found between the Domenigoni 
Valley fauna and the fauna in the 
L.A. basin La Brea Tarpits, Scott 
said. 

The Metropolitan Water 
District broke ground Wedne.sday 
on the $1.9 billion reservoir, 
called the Domenigoni Valley 
Reservoir Project. When it is 

' See FOSSILS, page 17 




A water reserve site yielded what may be the largest fossil 
remains in Southern California. The dig Is headed by 
Kathleen Springer, right, and UCLA masters grad Eric Scott. 




AIDS, Ebola could warn of other mutating viruses 



Genetic change 
may render viruses 
deadly, says expert 



By Paul Recer 

The Associated Press 

WASHINGTON — HIV and 
Ebola may be just cautionary 
warnings of many other killer 
viruses that could suddenly flash 
through the human population as a 
result of genetic mutation or social 
changes that favor the disease. 



experts say. 

Viruses, living in humans or in 
the animal kingdom, are oppor- 
tunists that under the right condi- 
tions can quickly start preying on 
hosts that previously were 
immune, virus researchers said 
Monday at a meeting of the 
American Society of 

Microbiology. They said the only 
protection is constant medical vig- 
ilance. 

Viruses such as HIV, which 
causes AIDS, and Ebola may have 
existed for decades in nature, in 
one form or another, but then 
became human killers only after 



some genetic change, or some new 
route of exposure created a dis- 
ease path they could exploit, said 
Stephen Morse of Rockefeller 
University. 

"We probably are seeing only 
the tip of the iceberg in the num- 
ber of viruses that can exist in 
humans," said Morse, an expert on 
Ebola. "We need to be vigilant so 
we can respond quickly." 

AIDS and Ebola, he said, 
"should be regarded as cautionary 
tales for the pathways by which a 
virus can move into a larger popu- 
lation." 

Richard Courtney of 



Pennsylvania State University said 
the recent pattern is that "emerg- 
ing viral diseases are becoming 
more frequent, not less." 

Ebola, which has broken out in 
21aire and has killed more than 100 
people, may have become epidem- 
ic after a breakdown in routine 
medical precautions at an African 
hospital, Morse said. A shortage 
of syringes in the hospital may 
have caused the vims to be spread 
from one patienfto ariother when 
needles were improperly cleaned 
and reused, he said. 

Medical workers also may not 
have worn gloves or other barrier 

— r% 4^*= 



protection while treating Ebola 
patients and either contracted the 
virus or carried it to other patients, 
he said. 

Some experts believe Ebola is 
present somewhere in the African 
•wilderness and becomes a wide- 
spread human problem only when 
a person catches i^ in the wild and 
takes it to other people in towns or 
cities. 

The exact source of the AIDS 
virus is not known, but it, too, may 
have existed in remote areas for 
years before it was spread widely 

~" See VmUS, page 18 



4 Thursday, May 25, 1995 



Daily Bruin Hmm 




orld 



Israel and Syria 
make a0reeineiit 

WASHINGTON — Secretary of State 
Warren Christopher announced 
Wednesday Israel and Syria have agreed 
on a framework for security arrangements 
on the disputed Golan Heights and said 
he would go to the Middle East next 
month to try to close the "significant 
gaps" that reniain. 

"This is an important development." 
Christopher said in a statement. His 
spokesman gave no details of the under- 
standing that emerged from months of 
U.S. mediation and visits to.Washington 
by Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin 
and Syrian Foreign Minister Farouk al- 
Sharaa. 

Mexi^in fed agents 
face prosecution 

SAN DIFGO — Two Mexican federal 
police agents accused of chasing a carload 
of American tourists to the San Ysidro 
border crossing have been returned to 
Mexico to face prosecution. 

The officers and two accomplices 
allegedly used weapons to pursue U.S. 
tourists through traffic at the San Ysidro 
Port of Entry and forced them back into 
Mexico. 

The chase ended when they were chal- 
lenged by U.S. Customs inspectors, who 
drew their guns in front of the stunned 
motorists in the Sunday confrontation. 

The federal officers had been involved 
in a minor traffic dispute in Tijuana with 
the group of six young Americans before 
the chase began, police said. They face 
potential charges of abuse of authority, 
attempted kidnapping and drugs and 
weapons violations. 



Arrests increase as 
anniversary nears 

BEIJING — Police have arrested a labor 
activist and a scientist, raising to 14 the 
number of dissidents detained rn the past 
week as the anniversary of the 1989 
crackdown on the Tianann[)en Square 
protests approaches. 

Most of those detained have petitioned 
the government recently for greater toler- 
ance and for the release of pro-democra- 
cy activists still imprisoned six years 
later. 

Sha Yuguang, a 45-year-old veteran 
labor and human rights activist, was 
taken from his home Tuesday evening. 
Bao Zunxin, a former researcher at the 
government's Chinese Academy of Social 
Sciences, was taken in for questioning 
but released three hours later. Human 
Rights in China reported today. 

Human remains 
found in Vietnam 

HANOI, Vietnam — Investigators have 
found several human remains they think 
are those of American servicemen miss- 
ing in action from the Vietnam War, a 
U.S. official said Wednesday. 

Villagers handed over some of the 
remains, and teams of American and 
Vietnamese specialists dug others from 
aircraft crash sites in a search that ended 
Tuesday, said Gary Flanagan, deputy 
commander of the U.S. MIA office in 
Hanoi. He did not say exactly how many 
remains weXe uncovered. President 
Clinton has said Vietnam must do more to 
help resolve the fates of MIAs before 
relations can be fully normalized. U.S. 
officials have commended the 
Vietnamese for their cooperation. 




Detective testifies 
in Whitewater trial 

_ WASHINGTON — Whitewater prosecu- 
tors are assembling evidence before a 
federal grand jury about White House 
resistance to an investigation of Vincent 
Foster's death, sources familiar with the 
proceedings say. 

U.S. Park Police detective Pete 
Markland testified for an hour Tuesday 
about how White House lawyers rebuffed 
his efforts to search Foster's White House 
office in the days after the deputy White 
House counsel's body was found in a 
Northern Virginia park on July 20, 1993, 
the sources said. 

Also testifying was a Secret Service 
inspector, Dennis Martin, who was with 
Markland at the White House as the Park 
Police detective tried to investigate 
Foster's death. 

White House 
intruder charged 

WASHINGTON — The government filed 
assault and firearms charges Wednesday 
against a 37-year-old graduate student 
who was shot on the White House lawn 
after scaling a fence with an unloaded 
gun. Prosecutors suggested a history of 
mental problems. 

Leland WilJiam'Modjeski, captured 
less than 50 yards from the executive 
mansion, was not accu.sed of trying to 
harm President Clinton. Police suggested 
it was more likely Modjeski wanted to 
hurt him.self. 

Prosecutors charged Modjeski with 
felony counts of forcibly assaulting a fed- 
eral officer and interstate transportation 
of a firearm with intent to commit a 
felony. 




CItyWalk suspect 
pleads innocent 

BEVERLY HILLS —A woman found on 
a freeway with seemingly self-inflicted 
stab wounds pleaded innocent to slashing 
to death the mother and ex -girl friend of 
her lover at City Walk on Mother's Day. 

Donna Lee, 44, was arraigned Tuesday 
in Beverly Hills Municipal Court on two 
counts of murder and special circum- 
stance allegations of multiple murder. If 
convicted, she could face the death penal- 
ty- 
Lee, of North Hollywood, was arrested 

Friday - a day after her lover, Paul Carasi 
was also arrested for investigation of the 
murders. 

Carasi, 30, who lived with Lee just two 
doors from the victims, was released 
Monday from the Los Angeles County 
Men's Central Jail. 

Police chief faces 
disciplinary action 

The Police Commission reprimanded 
Chief Willie Williams for allegedly 
accepting free accommodations at a Las 
Vegas hotel, the Los Angeles Times 
reported today. 

The disciplinary action will become 
part of Williams' personnel file, but he 
will not be suspended or financially 
penalized, the Times reported, citing 
unidentified .sources and internal police 
documents. 

In the past Williams has said he com- 
mitted no wrongdoing 

His lawyer, Mclanie Lomax, said she 
was preparing to sue the commission on 
Williams' behalf. 

Compiled from Bruin wire services 



_. A, 


K 

4 

School of 7 heater. Film anc( Television Presents 


ACriDtNTAL I)I;AHI of an ANAkCIIIST 


iry Dario Fo, adapted by Rkhard Nelson 
Directed by MFA Candidate Alissa Welsch 


* 


^Bi^H 


A wicked satire of right- win^ bureaucracy 
in which the central character known only 
as Ihe I'ool is a lunatic confidence man 
right out of a Marx Brothers routine. 




^H^^^R^Hh 


"A majestically funny event about deadly 
serious matters. " - New York Daily News 




^^^^^^^^^^^^^^Kk-^ ^K^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^K ^^^r ^1 


May26, 27, 28, 31,June 1,2,3 
8 p.m. 




^H^^^^^^^fl 


Sunday Matinee: May 28 
2 p.m. 




^^^H 


UCLA Little Theater 
Macgowan Hall 

Admis.sion: $12 
Faculty/Staff/ Seniors: $9 
Students: $6 




^B ^^^fl^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^l 


For tickets call: 

UCLA Central Ficket Office ' 

310/UCLA-I()1 (310/823-2101) 



Daily Bruin Newt 



Thursday, May 25, 1995 5 



IRCUIT 






Where Service is State of the Art 



.^nrmi^ 



ALWAYS '11<" OR LESS!' 

Hundreds of CDs Under '4* 

^ Hot Hits Just MO"!-^ 






Check Out This Week's 
. emJ BIAIS at EIreuit Citv 



am get Ml £ 



Mm 




* Does not include extended play vertioni, super hl-lidelHY recordings, special editions, imports or multi-disc sets. 



PRICES EFFECTIVE THRU 6/1/95 



2 FREE Tickets To Six Flags 

With Purchase Of Select 
Maqnavox Audio & Video'* 

Up to '60 Value! 




Car Cassette Receiver 3 

• Auto reverse • 1 8 presets • Bass txx)st • Quartz clock 



XR2100 




GENERAL0ELECTRI 



8mm Camcorder 

• Variable eoom wide angle to 
telepholo with the touch 

of a button ' 

• Flying erase head (or less 
static between shots 

• Blank search for tape cueing 




fXMfX* 



• Audio/video inputs & outputs 

• Sleep timer 

• Channel flashback 




CCM?y>3S 



Computers 



1 


-- 


^^^^^R'f-'- • # " - i 




i» 


Packard Bell| 


48BDX2/66MHZ 











• • 






CO»A*» 



uft*: 



sttwv 




Multimedia Legend 204CD 
Computer System 



Pre Installed Software MOOO Value! 



• 8MB RAM 

• 540MB hard drive 
•Double speed 

CDrROM drive 
•t MB video RAM 

• t4''Mir viewable) 
39dp monitor 

•Mfr 1 -ye«r warranty 



Bonus Features 

• Mountable stereo 
speakers 

• Fax/rT>odem 

• Phone answering 
system 

LfOENC»04CO 
PBI4018 




rmm 




frz 



in 



lecu.Ft. 

Refrigerator 

• 2 adjustable 

full width shelves 

• 2 door shelves 

• Wire vegetable 
basket 



«4. i 





0.7 Cu. Ft. Microwave 

• Turntable , 

• Control panel cooking guHM 

• White cabinet 

• 600 watts 




R^M^iH 



th§f aar BmeRieiitlacam Mt Jhe MerseetieK et Wllshire ami Bafiey le WestweeH Village, 2B8-88BS. 

fKi PAHKIHE! l-v/2Heun With ¥elUamiU Oar Store. 



COLOR 




6 Thursday, May 25, 1995 



Daily Bruin News 



Licensing lx>ard investigates doctors at UCi ciinic 



The Associated Press 

ORANGE — State licensing 
authorities have opened an inves- 
tigation into three doctors at a 
fertility clinic run by UC Irvine, 
said a spokeswoman far the 
Medical Board of California. 

The board usually does not 
confirm that investigations are 
under way, but made an excep- 
tion because of public concern 



about the case, said Candice 
Cohen. She said board investiga- 
tors were also cooperating with 
the Orange County district attor- 
ney's office, but declined to give 
details. 

Officials from the university 
and the National Institutes of 
Health have been looking into 
allegations of financial and 
research irregularities at the 
Center for Reproductive Health, 



run by doctors Ricardo Asch, 
Jose Balmaceda and Sergio Stone 
at the UCI Medical Center here. 

The university sued the doc- 
tors last week, alleging they did- 
n't get proper approval for 
research on humans. The univer- 
sity asked a judge to safeguard 
documents. 

The school claimed Asch 
recently tried to get a woman to 
sign a consent form for a proce- 



dure he did two years ago in an 
attempt to falsify records. 

The Orange County Register, 
citing records and interviews, 
reported last week that Asch took 
eggs from a woman in 1991, fer- 
tilized them, and placed them to 
another woman. The recipient 
later gave birth, but her husband 
said the baby was not a result of 
that procedure, the Register 
reported Monday. 



All the doctors have denied 
doing anything wrong. Asch 
announced during the weekend 
he was quitting the university. 
The school, meanwhile, 
announced the doctors were on 
paid suspension. 

"The university has singled out 
at least our client and it has taken 
on the characteristics of a witch- 
hunt," said Diane Wyzga, attor- 
ney for Balmaceda. 



GRAND OPENING SALE 



fit Our Neuu Locotion 



8 oz. Shampoo of your choice! | 



I 



Jj With any $20 purchase I 




Many items still 50% off , including cellophane 

Studio Seauty Supply and 5alon 

J J 38 WestwoodBlvd • (310) 208-1810 



THE UCLA FOLKLORE & MYTHOLOGY PROGRAM & ARCHIVE PRESENT: 




Old World/New World 



FRIDAY. MAY 26. 1995. 1 PM TO 6 PM 

SATURDAY. MAY 27. 1995. 10 AM TO 6 PM 

SUNDAY. MAY 28. 1995. 10 AM TO 1 PM 

Vista Room, Sunset Canyon Recreation Center, UCLA 
Parking is available for $S. Inquire at UCLA parking kiosk. 

FundecJ by the Campus Programs Committee of the Programs Activities Board 
and the UCLA Grcxduate Stvxdents Association and the Board of Directors 

Sponsored by: The Dean o( llie Division of Hunxmities of the Colege of Letters and Sciences at UCIA, The UCU 

Fokkxe and Mythology (Vegram and Archives, The FoUore Groduote Students Association, The UCO Center for 

AAedievd and Renoissme Sludm, The Fowfer Museum of Cuttwol ffistory, and The UCIA Celtic Collar 



Daily Bruin News 



Thursday, May 25, 1995 7 



Kaplan prepares more students 

one student at a time. 




NUMBER OF PRE-GRADUATE STUDENTS PER YEAR 




Princeton 
Review 



Other 
Companies 
(combined) 



Quickie 

University 

Courses 



KAPLAN 



Here's Why. 



met 



ij(§ 



'li 



[K 



ea 



I 



i 



meets 



i^^ 



Datel 

Whet^ShjD| 
Presente 



y 



.28, 



bergT'heater in 
;)y: Korean Cu 
Group & K 



U 



Kaplan teachers are dynamic, experienced and highly effective 

Using Kaplan's unique, customized prep system, they'll create 

an individualized study plan that focuses on your needs. 



(QLih 



^ 



ral AwarJeirgKss 



Sponsored by: ASUCLA BOD and Campus Programs Committee of the PAB 



Don't risk your future with an inferior prep course. 
At Kaplan, we'll nial<e sure you get a higher score. 

1-800-KAP-TEST 

*^^ KAPLAN '^'^^ 



•1993 estimate 



8 Thursday, May 25, 1995 



Daily Bruin News 



Daily Bruin News 



Thursday, May 25, 1995 9 



Clearing, reflection follow building's demolition 



By Christopher Sullivan 

The Associated Press 

OKLAHOMA CITY — Evan 
Churchwell had shot nine hours of 
videotape: the chaos after the fed- 
eral building bombing, then the 
memorial services and the rescue 
work. Now he had the final chap- 
ter. 

**My kids'll be talking about 
this someday in school. It'll be in 



the history books," he said, 
rewinding his camcorder to watch 
the dynamited nine-story building 
come down once again. "You'll go 
back to it." 

Visitors went back to it Tuesday 
evening, milling quietly past the 
imploded structure's jumbled con- 
crete megaliths. A father stopping 
at a chain-link barrier whispered 
simply to his young son, "It's 
gone." 



If the site of the April 19 blast 
becomes a memorial, as many 
have suggested, survivors and vic- 
tims' relatives should help design 
it, said Gov. Frank Keating. 

"Families, as people who have 
suffered the most at the hands of 
this act of terrorism, should have a 
role. Their suggestions should be 
listened to," he said. 

The government's General 
Services Administration controls 



the property and has not 
announced plans for it. For now, 
the site is to be cleared and cov- 
ered with sod. 

As the rubble is removed, work- 
ers will search an area marked 
with orange paint and netting for 
the last missing human remains. 
Technicians placed a black tarpau- 
lin over the area, Keating said, 
estimating it could take up to six 
days to reach the remains. 



The bodies of credit union 
employees Christy Rosas, 22, and 
Virginia Thompson, 56, remain 
entombed in the rubble. The 
search for them was called off 
May 4 when the building became 
too dangerous for rescue workers. 

Police believe a third person, 
54-year-old Alvin Justes, may also 
be there. He frequented the credit 

See BOMBING, page 19 




UCLA BRUINS CHAMPIONSHIP 
CRYSTAL FROM WATERFORD 




Limited edition collectibles commemorating the 1995 baslcetball championship 

Exquisite Waterford crystal, perfect for Brum fans. Great keepsakes for alumni and new grads, 
plus don't forget Father's Day! Limited edition basketball & mug are numbered for the collector. 

A. UCLA crystal paperweight emblazoned with the UCLA crest. $79 

B. Limited edition 1995 National Championship crystal basketball, only 500 available $125 

C. Limited edition UCLA crystal mug, only 30 available $1 50 



Shop by phone 24 hours a day. Call toll-free 1-800-633-1224 

ROBINSONS -MAY 



GRAND OPENING 

JUNE 17 




'Hip-Hop Aerobic Boxing 

'Kick Boxing 

•Yoga 

* Junior Hip-Hop Aerobic Boxing 

•Full Service Gym 

FREE BOXING ALL DAY 

31 0-451-7777 

413 Santa Monica Boulevard at 4th Street (By the Promenade) 





BLACK HAIR CARE 

CONTACT ANA 
(310) 208-3698 

$45+up Chemical Retouch 

.$25+up Blow Dry & Curl 

Student Special 

Call For An Appointment , 

1 007 BROXTON AVE. (above Mario^ Restaurant) 






: . ■ ^ 


>^^^^^B^B^> 


r ^^1 '' ■ .■ 4=^ 


-' 


W' ' 

^ ..... 



Hunka Hunka 

Burnin' Love 

in... 



LEGENX^S o, 



Thursday & Friday @ 4:30 & 9:45 

- & 

Thelma & Louise 

Thursday & Friday @ 7:30 

• $2inAGB 



Hey, they'll be there 





With ticket stub, get a free beverage wrHi 
purchase of a pastry at Java Hut 



I 



pddtorby 





ou've tried the bars. You've tried deodorant. 
You've even contemplated getting a dog. Dare 
we say TimesLink'/ the online service of the 

Los Angeles Times'^ could be your ticket to hot 

love? Using a computer, a modem and 

a phone line, TimesLink affords. you 

instant access to chat 

rooms, bulletin boards, 

E-mail and classified 

personals. Once there, 

you can impress all the 

beautiful people with 

your sensitivity and 

style. (The fact that you 

drive a lime green 

econobox with beaded 

seat covers can be our 

little secret.) 



Internet's World Wide Web like a hobo on a ham 
sandwich. Or keep up on local 




activities by using guides for 

things to do. Consult the calendar of events, the 

-* 
classifieds, AP sports updates. Scope the beach reports, 

job and career information, see what bands are coming 

to town. (As if you can 

. afford to see. them.) 

While we're on the 

subject of cash, or the 

lack thereof, you'll find 

TimesLink costs less 

than a carnival corn 

dog. It's free for 30 days. 






1-800-792-LINK.<xt,274 



And it won't cause 



So, what else is 
TimesLink good for, 
you ask? Well, while it 
can't totally cure the 
aches and pains asso- 
ciated with studying, it 
can at least reduce those rigorous 11th-hour pilgrimages piece of business. TimesLink is delivered through the 



any e'mbarrassing mus- 
tard stains, either. To 
traipse through cyber- 
ville on our dime, call 
1-800-792-LINK,ext. 
274. Oh, and one more 




to the local library. Using TimesLink's Archives 
feature, you can worm your way to almost 




PRODIGY'"^ computer network. But 
it's a separate deal. You can get 



PRODIGY 
CONNECTION 



any article, column or statistic that's appeared TimesLink on its own for $6.95 per month*. Let's be 

in the LA. Times since 1992. But that's only honest.here. That's gotta be cheaper than al 

part of the deal. You can also be all over the those kinky 976 numbers you've been calling 

TIMESHLINK 

THE ONLINE SOURCE FOR SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 



FOR YOUR FREE START-UP KIT CALL 1-800-792- LINK. EXT. 274, OR VISIT: BEST BUY* CIRCUIT CITY* COMP USA • COMPUTER CITY • CONNECTING POINT • SOFTWARE ETC. 

•|4 95 p»r month for PHODIGY* mtmbtrs Jump rmtfUnk to enroll ©loi Ang«l«5 Tim«i 



10 Thursday, May 25, 1995 



Daily Bruin Newvs 



Daily Bruin News 



Thursday, May 25, 1995 U 



WWII vets honored, others look for recognition 



By Philip Iglauer 

Earlier this month, individuals 
and governments all over the 
Southland commemorated Victory 
in Europe, a time for the remem- 
brance of allied perseverance. 

While those who served were 
honored, scores of veterans of sub- 
sequent wars were left unrecog- 
nized. 

V-E Day commemordtes the sac- 



rifice of millions of women and 
men whose lives were altered by the 
devastation that is a part of all wars 
pa.st and present. 

Some say it is a cold irony the 
Vietnam War officially ended on 
May 5, more than 20 years ago. 

For many Angelenos, World War 
II is remembered with less moral 
ambiguity than other U.S. engage- 
ments. 

"There is a sense that World War 



II was a just war," said Gerald 
Margolis, director of the Museum 
of Tolerance. 

About 900,000 veterans reside in 
Southern California and roughly 
237,000 Vieuiam War veterans live 
in Los Angeles County. There are 
approximately 300 veterans and 
200 dependents of veterans that are 
students at UCLA. 

Though many veterans are able 
to assimilate into civilian life, some 



have greater difficulty. About 20 
percent of the homeless in L.A. are 
veterans, counselors said. 

The West Los Angeles Vet 
Center, founded in 1978, was one of 
the first clinics to specialize in 
"readjustment counseling" for 
Vietnam veterans suffering from 
post-traumatic stress disorder. 

"A lot of vets are thinldng, 'one 
day I will get ovgr this,'" said Jerry 
Melnyk, director of the center, "if I 



find the right kind of medication, 
the right woman, if I drink enou^ 
alcohol, I can get over this."' 

It was not until the 1960s and 
'70s that post-traumatic stress dis- 
order was recognized by Vietnam 
vets who became psychologists. 
These people were among the first 
to notice behavioral patterns associ- 
ated with the di.sorder. 

See VETERANS, page 11 



VETERANS 

From page 10 

"Some of the vets who went into 
psychology noticed (Vietnam vets) 
were all talking about the same 
problems that every veteran suffers 
from. The American Psychological 
Association resisted the theory, and 
after a lot -of debate, it finally 
became'recognized," Melnyk said. 

For Vietnam veterans, V-E Day 
serves as a reminder of how they 
were raised, their expectations of 
how they were to serve and how 



they would be treated when they 
returned from service, he said. 

"So they have mixed emotions," 
Melnyk added. "They're happy for 
the World War II vets who are com- 
memorated, but it's sort of bitter- 
sweet, because it's a reminder of 
how they're not treated. They're 
thinking, though we didn't win, we 
still committed and risked our lives 
and sacrificed so much of our- 
selves." 

After committing years in ser-. 
vice to their counu^, many vets feel 
.society is obligated to support them 
in getting on with their lives. 



"We fought for our country 
because we believed in our govern- 
ment and democracy," said Steve 
Rosmarin, a World War II and 
Korean War veteran. 

Rosmarin, now the Hollywood 
post commander of the Jewi.sh War 
Veterans of the USA, supports U.S. 
veterans of all wars. 

V-E Day recalls the importance 
of commemorating veterans and 
the continued activity of veterans' 
organizations in easing the transi- 
tion to civilian life, Rosmarin said. 

"In 20 to 25 years, the World 
War II vets will be gone. And we 



have a tendency to revise history," 
he said. 

For World War II veterans who 
are alive the memories of war are as 
vivid as any present experience. 

"I saw these 60, 70-year-old men 
lined up on the shores of 
Normandy still showing the scars 
and emotion of that experience. 
One of them couldn't describe what 
it was like, because he began cry- 
ing," Melnyk said of the V-E Day 
commemoration last year. 

"I'm reminded that when some- 
one is traumatized it lasts through- 
out their life." 



RESOLUTION 

From page 1 

chair of the Academic Senate. 
"At this point in time, this policy 
has been endorsed but that d(x;s 
not mean it isn't open for further 
dialogue or discussion. The fac- 
ulty will always strive to 
improve it." 

Young agreed, explaining thai 
it was important to pass the res- 
olution in theory. 

See RESOLUTION, page 12 





Budget Travel Seynlnar 



on 

Europe & other 
countries! 

• Attend a seminar on traveling on your own. 
Gain valuable insight with a video presentation 
and from students/staff who have been there! 

• Topics include affordable accommodations, 
planning an itinerary, packing efficiently, 
protecting your valuables and overcoming 
language barriers. 

• Special drawing prizes include: Atnericcui 
Youth Hostel Card, International Student 
I.D.card, Let's Go Europe, and other travel 
items! 

Seminar Date: 




Thursday May 2.^ 

5:00p.m. - 7:00p.m. 

Location : EXPO Center 

311 Pla/a Building 



The EXPO Center. 311 Plaza Building 
98898(310) 825-083188888 




Snort on (jdf} 



Then save money and make the most of your summer 

at 

West Los Angeles College, 

where you can complete your 

general education requirements 

for just $13 per unit! 

• Fully accredited; transferable 

• Plenty of parking and cool ocean breezes at our 
beautiful campus. 

• Registration begins June 1 2! 

West Los Angeles College 

4800 Freshman Drive. Culver City 
(near the intersection of Overland and Jefferson) 

(310) 287-4501 




HAIRCUTS 



208-444 7 



BODY MASSAGE 

FACIAL 

MANICURE and 

PEDICURE 

WAXING 



1078GAYLEY WESTWOOD 




HAIRCUT 

COLOR $20-$25 

FRENCH PERM $I5-$25 

HIGHLIGHTS $29-$49 

Next to Penny Lane 



FO 
5CH 




N 
SHIPS 




Pick up applications in the EXPO center 
room 31 1 or call: 

RAHUL GUPTA (310) 824-3520 

Applications due by June 1 , 1 995 



m 




Rotisserie 
Chicken from the Flames 



SPECIAL «1 



B3 

• Any Roll > 

Sandwich 

• One side order 

• Soft Drink with \ 
free refills 



"^WHMriMilHI 



SPECIAL #2 



B2 

i • Half Chicken 

I • One side order 
I • Jack's Mountain 
I Bread 

• Soft Drink witfi 
free refills 





The LSAT is my life. 

Do you dream of constantly studying for the LSAT? 

Would you rather go study for the LSAT than go out with friends? 

Does two months of LSAT prep exdte you? 

Do you wonder why people even need a social life? 

If so, then get ready to be ecstatic. 

Take The Princeton Review Extended 8-week LSAT course. 

over 80 hours of LIVE Instruction and testing (NO tapes or videos) 

average score Improvement of 7 points 

( INDEPENDENTLY verified by Roper Starch Worldwide) 

unlimited hours of computer practice with your OWN LSAT software 

8 weeks of LSAT Immersion 

over 3,000 LSAT questions reviewed 

students grouped by score level 

5 full-length proctored REAL LSATs 

guaranteed satisfaction 

flexible payment plans 

classes ON CAMPUS at UCLA 



Our regular ("I want a social life") 

five-week LSAT course is also 

available this summer. 




Any questions? Need a friend? Call lis. 
We'll be your social life this summer. 



THE 

PRINCETON 

REVIEW 

(800) 2-REVIEW 
info@review.com . 

Sponsor of UCLA Rally Committee^ 
and UCLA Awaken A'Capella 



The Princeton Rnriew is not affiliated with Princeton University or the Educational Testing Service. 



12 Thursday, May 25, 1995 



Daily Bruin News 



RESOLUTION 

From page 11 

•To say that I support the reso- 
lution doesn't jnean that I support 
everything that has been done or 
that everything that we are doing 
is ... not above reproach," Young 
said. "The resolution as I see it, 
supports the general principal of 
affirmative action. 

"We need to continue to exam- 
ine what we are doing," he contin- 
ued. "1 thi-nk we need to be 
prepared to make changes." 



Smith said the vote was a sign 
of continued dialogue on affirma- 
tive action at UCLA and that "our 
work with affirmative action at 
UCLA is not yet fmished. 

"We will continue to evaluate 
and modify programs that have 
been indispensible to both our 
education and to our ability to 
achieve a diverse community 
learning." she said. 

Now that the, resolution has 
been endorsed by all nine cam- 
puses, the UC Academic Council 
will present it to the regents at 
their next meeting. 



WAIVER 



From page 1 

opportunity to enhance the 
recruitment and retention of 
future young faculty." 

She said the committee wants 
to test the waters around the 
issije. 

"We are asking you to support 
this resolution so we can test the 
interest of the other eight cam- 
puses so we can pursue this 
important matter," Lewis told the 
faculty. "This is an exploraigry 



effort." 

Because the faculty welfare 
committee could not predict the- 
cost of adopting a fee waiver pol- 
icy, the phrase "... would have lit- 
tle impact On UC revenue" was 
struck from the original resolu- 
tion. 

Lewis added that by getting 
input from the other campuses, 
the committee could collect an 
adequate data base from which 
they can determine the monetary 
impact on UCLA. 

But at least one faculty mem- 
ber objected to the proposal. 



"I think it's a bad idea to sug- 
gest what will seem to the gener- 
al public and legislature to be 
another perk," said chemistry 
professor Mario Baur. "We'll be 
getting maximum exposure to 
negative publicity with minimum 
actual benefit." 

Instead, Baur proposed 
amending the resolution to add 
that dependents of faculty be 
guaranteed admission to the UC 
campus of their choice, as long 
as they meet UC eligibility crite- 

See WAIVER, page 13 



NRDW! 





■ Buy any sandwich orpina and get 
\ a FREE botto mless fountain drink. 

Not_valld In conlunctlon wl^fHrnT^XTSupotTS^^wS^^ 6/8/95 



Schlotzsky's Deli 



1061 Broxtori 

(BetweenAahsl&SUanons 
824-6375 iji. 





THE HAIR SALON 
WOMEN & MEN 



OPEN 7 DAYS & EVENINGS 



HAIRCUT 

$8 



STYLIST AND WAXER 
WANTED 



BODY WAVE & CUT 

& CONDITIONER 

S45 



HILITE & CUT & 

CONDITIONER 

S45 



Expires 5/31/95 



CELLOPHANE 

& CUT 

S25 



1 007 BROXTON AVE WESTWOOD VILLAGE 208- 1 468 




r^ "S.^- - — 



re- 



L 




m 




In 1990 Hyperlearning created the most intensive MCAT prep course in the country. 
Serious students supported us then, and as a result we have become the largest 
provider of MCAT prep services at the five U.C. schools we serve. 

Now we are doing the same with another tough pre-professional test — the LSAT. 

Our program for this test exceeds all previous standards in the following critical areas: 

1. Total Course Hours^ — 87 

2. Instructional Hours — 62.5 

3. Separate Course Meetings — 30 

4. Proctored LSATs Administered — Seven 

5. Actual LSATs Provided — Thirteen 

6. Instructor Ability Level— 95-99%ile (on real LSATs) 

We provide the time, talent, and motivation you will need to get an outstanding LSAT score. 

Our SIX week course for the September 30th LSAT begins Saturday. August 19th . and our session 
t»mes are designed to fit your senous Summer schedule. Call us today for a brochure! 




PROFESSIONAL 

m 



Summer Course 
Enrolling Now. 




> 



Com© visit u$! 

Mon-Ffl. 1 -4om 

1 0683 Kinross (• w«ttwood) 



PREP COURSE 




9am-5p<n, M-F 

208-5000 



4 






h 



No Hidden Cost & Next Door To UCLA 

Dr. Bciijainiii I (nilnduin. Optometrist 
Daily Wear Soft 99.^^ 

B&L Optima. Ocular Scionco 

Extended Wear Soft 129.°^ 

Softcon. Oculat bcicnc*' 

3 Month Disposable (includes 4 boxes) 155. ^^^ 

AcuVuf.'. B&L Sequerice I and II 

'AH piicoi include a complvtc c^e exam, ulaueoma test, titling. 3 montti^ follow up. snd care hit 

A Pair Plus a Spare Plus Eye Exam ISS,"" 

(Daily Wear Soft Optima) 

(310) 446-4784 K'^ 1314 Westwood Blvd. 

,, / \\\ betwuon UA Theatre & 

call for appointment ffl Borders Book Store 



SUPPORTING OUR FAMILIES 

COMMUNITY 



VOICES 



what activities, services and programs have been 

helpful in raising your family? 

What activities, services and programs do you think 

should be provided to meet todays needs? 

What barriers prevent you from getting the activities, 

services and p/ograms you need and/or want? 

Be a part ofdeHigning new services ir new 
approaches to help families in your community 

Attend the Community 
Forum sponsored by: 



At the Community 
Forum Ijcam: 



* What are Family Preservation and 
Family Support Services 

* State's vision for Family Sup|K)rt 

* Wliat arc the policy d«*cisions to l>c 
made 



Tell Uh: 



* Your ideas ahout needed services, 
activities and programs for families 
in your community 



UCLA 

I)«"partment of Social Welfare 

Thursday, May 25, 1995 
12tl5 p.ni. - 2tOO p.m. 

UCIw\ Campus 

Department of Social Welfare 

Dodd Hall Commons (2nd P'loor) 

(Feel free to hrin^ your lunch) 



Playing with Fire 



m 




What does a young 
ordained Christian 
minister do when 
the true secret of 
her Jewish roots is 
finally revealed to 
her? 

It is a story that 
rivals fiction. It is 
the story of Tova 
Mordechia. 

Come to 

Chabad House 

741 Gayley 

For Shabbat 

(Free Dinner incL) 

and hear Tovah's 

story, Fri. 5/26 

at 7:00 p.m. 



Dally Bruin News 



Thursday/ May 25, 1995 13 



WAIVER 



From page 12 

ria. 

"The measure is mis-phrased 
on its emphasis on money," Baur 
said. "Money isn't important. I 
think what's important is access." 

But after much debate, the fac- 
ulty failed to pass the proposed 
amendment by a vote of 33 to 25 
with one abstention. 

"It's just adding another perk 
to another perk," agreed physics 
associate professor Shechao 



Charles Feng. "1 am strongly and 
firmly opposed to any group of 
applicants getting any kind of 
preferential treatment." 

In lieu of the debate over affir- 
mative action policies that some 
say grant unfair, racially based 
preferential treatment, the resolu- 
tion's amendment caused a stir at 
the faculty meeting. 

"This exacerbates a critical 
issue regarding affirmative action 
and preferential treatment," said 
dance professor Judy Mitoma. 
"My children would be very 
unhappy if they knew they were 



being given preferential treatment 
of any kind." 

Although the faculty was 
opposed to the amendment, they 
almost overwhelmingly favored 
the fee waiver. 

"Unlike the amendment to this 
resolution, there is ample prece- 
dence for the resolution as writ- 
ten," said earth and space 
sciences professor William 
Schopf. 

"There are quite a number of 
institutions that provide fee 
waivers," Schopf said. "I don't 
think we get into such a degree of 



hot water as compared to setting 
a precedent for someone else." 

According to a report submit- 
ted by the senate's Faculty 
Welfare Committee, the fee waiv- 
er - proposed only for faculty and 
not^taff - is in place not only in 
private universities, but in the 
California State University sys- 
tem as well. 

"Unlike staff, faculty arc 
recruited and retained in a nation- 
al market, in which many of our 
competitor schools are offering 
far richer education packages for 
faculty dependents," the report 



reads. 

The UC's lack of a fee waiver 
program for faculty dependents 
makes it difficult to recruit and 
retain faculty, according to the 
senate committee. . 

"We have a serious problem 
recruiting in the nursing depart- 
ment," said Donna Ver Steeg, 
chair of UCLA's Primary Care 
School of Nursing. "We've 
already lost some candidates 
because we don't have this kind 
of policy. For women in particu- 

See WAIVER, page 14 



HAIRCUTTING 



WESTWOOD 




ADULT XXX VIDeO DLOUIOUT 



THOUSANDS 



from 



Consultation 

• Colorisi 
on staff 



• Perms 
Bodywaves 

• Make-up 



,^0(f^^^^^ 



I.' 



<ftO-S60 



Mon - Sat 9-7 
INTRODUCTORY OFFER 



First time Students Only $18 
824-2711 • 1001 Gayley 

(NEXT TO COFFEE BEAN) 




\/o\^® 



^^Full Length XXX Hardcore Feature Movies 
tMajor Labels-Zone, Vivid. VCfl & More 
tBrond Neiti, Fully Guaranteed 
i^Top Stars, Chrisl\i Canyon, Savannah, Selsa 
Rshlyn Gere. Terr! lUeigel plus Rmateurs 



(}1)yssi:y vidko 

f iisinlisi \ X \ ulios Id Hiiy X Uiiit 

^p^ra &£arra'l\/ticMrti^Ht 

NORTH HOLLYWOOD WEST LOS ANGELES 

4810 Vineland Av. 11910 Wilshire Bl. 

(818) 769-2001 (310) 477-2524 



'■""*«•.— 



NOTCBOOKS & SVSTCMS SflLCS & 



486 NOTEBOOK SALE 



25% OFF PC REPAIR 




4860X4-1 00 MHZ PROCESSOR 

VESA LOCAL BUS 

256K CACHE. ZIF SOCKET. PENTIUM READY 

4MB RAM 

540MB MAXTOR IDE HARD DRIVE 

WINDOWS ACCELERATOR VIDEO BOA 

WITH 1MB RAM * 

VESA HARD/FLOPPY CONTROLLER 

TOWER CASE 

1.44 TEAC FLOPPY 

14" SVGA NON INTERLACED COLOR MONITOR 

101 KEYBOARD, LOGITECH MOUSE 

DOUBLE SPEED CD-ROM. 16BIT SOUND BOARD 

STEREO SPEAKERS 



486DX4-100 



SPCCIAL 
ULTIMCDin 



AST 486DX2-66 

$945 



AST BRAVO LC 

INTEL 486DX2-66 MHZ PROCESSOR 
4MB RAM 

.560 MB IDE HARD DRIVE 
144 FLOPPY 

AST 101 ENHANCED KEYBOARD 
LOGITECH MOUSE 
14' SVGA MONITOR ADO $190 



$1199 



INTEL DX2-66 $CALL 
486DX2-80 SCALL 



486 NOTEBOOKS SALE 



AST ADVANTAGE EXPLORER 
DUAL SCAN COLOR $1195 

4MB RAM, 120MB HARD DRIVE 
PCMCIA TYPE III, BUILT-IN TRACKPOINT 

LIMITED QUANTITY . 



IOC MIC IHC UCM COMMUNirr 
K SCRVICC CCNKR 

WE SERVICE ALL BRANDS OF 

PC, NOTEBOOKS, 
PRINTERS & 
MONITORS 



JPGBAOf 

OFFER 

(OH UCLA 

STUDENT 
; f ACUl I ■ 



SPtClAl 

OFFER 

FOR 

UCLA 

iTUOFNTS 



UrOMDC VOUA COMMnCA 

TO AN lAM SUt-44MIIZ 

MA Sttf 



tS PCflCCNT OFf ON 

ANV SCAVICC, ACMIA OA 

iNsmiumoN 

lnFi)r»wr»M(ii<n/«r»iro«i'w«r'miT»in»»«»i»M«nii«tr«.f«»(»(«?m«?f*i 




310-815-1000 

FAX 310415^00 



STORE 
HOURS 

MON-fRI. 

SAM tPM 



:BLVD 

LOWY FLOOR OF UNMYS BUUNNO 
■E11K0I WEITWOOD 4 MDVALE 



IMAGE 
MICROSYSTEMS 

Compular SUM Sarvioa Stipport 



CMKM ACCBTK 






486DX2-50 NOTEBOOK 

4MB RAM, 260MB HARD QRIVE 

PCMCIA SLOT. 14.4 FAX/MODEM 

CARRYING CASE 

$1090 



NOTCAOOK SPCCIAL 



AST 486 ACTIVE COLOR 

INTEL 486DX-25 CPU 

200MB HARD DRIVE, 4MB RAM 

4MB RAM PCMCIA TTPE II 

PCMCIA FAX/MODEM. TRACKBALL 

$1590 



-U 



14 Thursday, May 25, 1995 



Daily Bruin News 



WAIVER 



From page 13 

lar, this is important because 
many are single parents." 

Faculty members pointed out 
that being underpaid compared 
to the faculty of other private 
universities hinders recruitment. 
Adding a fee waiver for faculty 
dependents might be a worth- 
while benefit, some said. 
■ "This is a very serious stem, 
but an important one," Lewis 
said. "It wjll put us in a better 



T^' 

position to b^^ore competitive 
in recruiting quality scholars." 

Edward Livingston, an assis- 
tant professor from UCLA's 
surgery department, agreed. 

"I didn't know when I signed 
on that I would be taking a vow 
of poverty," he said. "L.A. is an 
expensive place to live and a dif- 
ficuh environment to work in. 

"I see nothing wrong with 
sending a message to the legisla- 
ture that these are the things that 
we want as faculty and this is 
what we want in order to stay 
on. 



FORUM 



From page 1 

tion of race. 

"The difference is race and that 
is not the true meaning of civil 
rights," said Latham, arguing that 
judging on content of character 
and not race, is the intended pur- 
pose of civil rights laws. 

The California Civil Rights 
Initiative (CCRI) would, according 
to Latham, restore civil rights. But 
one of the panel's commentators 
disagreed with Latham. 



"Affirmative action is not at all 
... about preference," repeated 
UCLA law professor Cruz 
Reynoso. "It is about providing 
equality, providing self-sufficiency 
and about providing opportunity." 

The misrapplication of affirma- 
tive action is what leads to stories 
described in Latham's friend, 
Reynoso said. 

"But when properly applied, it 
indeed provides the opportunities 
... in bringing all of us Americans 
together," Reynoso said. 

Yet another speaker on higher 
education said he felt that the 



desired result determines the 
means. 

"In the heat of debate over affir- 
mative action we tend to forget 
diat there are larger philosophical, 
education issues applied at the 
heart of selective admissions," said 
Alexander Astin, UCLA's director 
of the Higher Education Research 
Institute. 

"In a race-horse analogy, are we 
trying to act like handicappers and 
pick the winners or are we trying 
to act like trainers and jockeys?" 

See FORUM, page 15 



Retention of American Indians Now! 



Sr^HlRING 




\ \ 



^■\ 



^\ 



I 



Peer Counselors / Coordii^sttors 

for 1995-96 



^W 



Application Deadline: May 26, 199$ 




Pick up your application from 3201 Campbe 



R.A.I. N.! is a student cheated, planned, and 

implemented retention program designed to meet 

the needs of undergraduate students of American 

Indian and Alaska Native heritage 



% 



lX 



For further questions call 
206-8043 or 206-75 13 ^^ 

or come to the AISA meeting on 
Tuesday at 5pm in 3201 Campbell 



Be i%ii 

INTEKPiATIOIHAL 
i^DVISORI 



Jo\n a group of volunteerrj who 

advise and welcome new 

international students frorn 

Sept. 5th - Sept. 27th. 






Make friends with students from 

around the world and have fun 

throughout the summer with your 

fellow advisors. 



For Applications or For More information: 

DISS. 105 Men's Gym, Pfi: 825-1681. Ask for Jean Hotta! 

E-Mail: JHOnA@SAONET.UCLA.EDU 

ISC. 1 045 Gayley Ave.. Ste, 2pO^Ph: 794-81 38 or 208-4587 
Ask for Elaine Marchani! 




Enhance your intercultural 

communication and leadership 

skills and expand your knowledge 

of cultural communities 
— throughout Los Angeles. 



ISA, 312F Kerckhoff Hall. Ph: 82&-2726 



Sponsored by: 

Office of International Students & Scholars (OISS), 

International Student Center (ISC). 

International Students Association (ISA) 



OPTOMETRIX 

An Optometric Center 



FINAL DAYS! 

40%-70%OFF 

ENTIRE FRAME INVENTORY 



SUNGLASS & EYEWEAR 
CLEARANCE 



• EYES EXAMINED 

• CONTACT LENSES 

• LAB ON PREI\/IISES 



10P30 NA^EYBURN 
\A^EST\A^OOD VILLAGE 

208-1384 

DR. PATRICK DOYLE, O.D. 
DR. MYLES JOSEF ZAKHEIM. O.D., P.C 




INI ow Newly 

RemcxJeled 
We're Bigger to 
Serve You Better. 



A s American as 

the red, white, and 

blue. 

Johnny Rockets. 

Serving up the 
Original Hamburger, 
American Fries, 
Malts and Shakes, a 
Grilled Chicken 
Sandwich, Apple Pie 
and more. Even a 
nickel Jukebox. 
Where else 
can you play it 
again for a song? 



20% Off Food & Beverages 

Bring in this coupon for a 20% Discount on your food and beverage 
purchase. Only with this coupon. One coupon per person or party. 
-Offer expires 6/1 7/95. Offer only valid at the following location: 

Johnny Rock tls 

1 0959 Weyburn Ave. • Westwood Village 
(3 1 0) 824-5656 



-^ 



Daily Bruin News 



Thursday, May 25, 1995 15 



FORUM 



From page 14 

Astin asked. "We're in the business 
of educating people." 

One of the more controversial 
speakers was Tom Wood, co-author 
of the CCRI. Wood cited polling 
results that revealed a majority of 
the California electorate are in 
favor of the initiative which, if 
passed, would eliminate affirmative 
action policies. 

"When you ask Americans if 
they are in favor of preferential 



treatment, 70 percent won't have 
anything to do with it," Wood said. 
"When California passes CCRI 
they will be saying, *Thank you for 
inviting us to discriminate on the 
basis of race but we don't want to.'" 

A fellow panelist, Jerome 
Karabel, a UC Berkeley sociolo- 
gist, countered Wood's stance on 
CCRI by asking why proponents 
decided to put the initiative to a 
vote in November of 1996 rather 
than in March. 

"The March electorate that voles 
is more conservative and is a white 
electorate, an older electorate, an 



electorate that is even more certain 
to approve the California Civil 
Rights Initiative," Karabel said. "In 
March, this wouldn't be injected 
into presidential politics. 

"The level of racial and social 
divisiveness will be increased," he 
said. "It will be used as a wedge 
issue for the presidential cam- 
paign." 

Panelist and UC Berkeley ^aw 
professor Jack Citron, whose 
daughter will be applying to col- 
leges next year, acknowledged the 
unfairness of admiissions. 

"Affirmative action is a |X)licy of 



redistribution, redistributing life 
chances," Citron said. "My daugh- 
ter knows that it discriminates 
against her. That's the way the sys- 
tem works." 

In a surprising suggestion, 
Citron offered an alternative. 

"How about a lottery," Citron 
asked. "Randomalily is the greatest 
equalizer." 

Johnathan Leonard, a UC 
Berkeley business professor, 
offered another solution. 

"The easiest way to get rid of the 
affirmative action debate is to 
extend it tq^everyone," he quipped. 



Speakers agreed that equality 
among the races is far from being 
achieved. Cecilia Conrad, an asso- 
ciate professor of economics at 
Barnard, cited that among profes- 
sional basketball players in similar 
positions, African American ath- 
letes were pai'd an average of 20 
percent less than while athletes. 

Although the Grand Horizons 
Ballroom in Griffin Commons was 
not full, people drifted in and out 
all day, according to Arnold 
Leiman, Academic Council vice 
chair and one of the forum organiz- 
ers. 



breadstiks 



9 
Your Village Grocer 

got milli? 

Half Gallons 

Homo. & 
_ Lowfat 

$t.59 

(Ralphs $1.75) 

Nonfat $1.49 

(Ralphs $1.71) 



Midnight ^ 



Open *tll 

^ at 1057 Gayley ^ve. 



B-S^ 



CAMPUS 
EVENTS 



AND 



:-¥- 



:-^: 



RELNITZ 
OVIES 



PRESENT 





An Evening With 

DANNY ELFMAN 



yL. 



Composer of film 
scores from: 



and the television 
themes to: 



BATMAN, DARKMAN, EDWARD 
SCISSORHANDS, BEETLEJUICE, 
DOLORES CLAIBORNE, THE 
NIGHTMARE BEFORE CHRISTMAS 
and PEE WE^ BIG ADVENTURE 

THE SIMPSONS and TALES FROM 
THE CRYPT 



Tuesday, May 30 at 5:00 p.m. 
Melnitz Theater 

(1409 Melnitz HaU) 

Q & A session will follow a 25 minute screening of film clips. Tickets 

will be distributed at the Melnitz Box Office on the day of the program. 

Arrive early. Seating will be limited. Co-sponsored by Melnitz Movies 

and the School of Theater, Film, and Television. 

Paid for by USAC. 



iM Latina/o Business Student Association 

1 rre^e/f^ 



CON5ULTINC NICHT 




UCLA 



oeo-e^M oonSaoCaKts ^om some o^tloe top consaoCinQ^ ^/mhs oj/ooteoou^Od /vocv. 






^t^ 



♦ PELOITTE& Touch E 

♦ Towers Perrin 

* Cordoba Corporation 

♦ KPA\C PeatA\arwick 



THURSDAY, MAY 25TH 
MORCAN CENTER 5-7PA\ 

ALL MAJORS welcome!! 
FOR MORE INFORMATION PLEASE CALL 310.677.2753 OR STOP BY THE PCPC 

Funded by the Campus Programs Committee of the PAB 



16 Thursday, May 25, 1995 



Daily Bruin News 



OUTBREAK 

From page 2 

able. Black rubber boots cover 
theif legs up to their knees, and 
thick pink rubber gloves cover 
their arms. Goggles and a mask 
protect the face, and coveralls 
shield their clothing. A white hel- 
met emblazoned with a red cross 
completes the safety outfit, which 
reeks of disinfectant from its daily 
cleanings. 

On Tuesday, seven. bodies were 
in the morgue. The orange 



dumptruck carrying the uniformed 
body collectors idled outside 
while the volunteers carried the 
bodies out one by one, holding the 
corners of the white bags with 
their deadly cargo. They tossed 
them into the back of the truck 
before climbing in after them and 
starting the slow drive back to the 
grave. 

Kikwit's residents watched 
from the roadside, many covering 
their noses and mouths in hopes of 
warding off the virus. At the 
grave, Kalume and his colleagues 
worked out the best way to fit in 



the latest bodies - side by side on 
top of victims buried a few days 
earlier and hidden under layers of 
dirt. 

Mourners have tried to give the 
mass grave some dignity by plac- 
ing wooden crosses into the hole, 
but the crosses were pushed out of 
the way to make room for the next 
layer of bodies. 

With the bodies in their resting 
places, a bulldozer moved in to 
cover the grave until the next mass 
burial. 

Back at the hospital, the body 
handlers stripped off their protec- 



tive clothing and collapsed in 
exhaustion in the shade, waiting 
for'a possible lunch and then 



"The people hate us. 
They throw rocks ..." 

Mudlangu Maseka 

Red Cross Volunteer 

maybe another trip to pick up 
more victims. 

"It's like a war," Kalume said 
with a laugh. 



His colleagues include 
Mudiangu Maseka, a 38-year-old 
mother of seven who was working 
in a pharmacy when she chose*to 
volunteer. 

"If I were scared I would have 
run away long ago. I made this 
choice," said Maseka, whose hus- 
band works in another part of the 
country and has no idea what 
she's doing. 

Just walking down the street is 
a problem for Maseka and 
Kalume. 

See OUTBREAK, page 17 



J^ 



HATE HIDDEN COSTS!" v^jHSSirF 

unexpected fees when you 
- DR. ROSS J. SOMERS, OPTOMETRIST, (UCLA Alumni) anow us to care (or you 




CONTACT LENSES 



(Includes) 

• Complete eye exam 

• Care kit 

• Computerized contact lens fitting 

• 6 months follow-up care 

• Service agreement (like insurance) 

Vision plans & Medi-cal welcome/Appointments made 24 hours a day! 




coMPunrE CARr 



319-9999 H 

1531 Wllshire Blvd. Santa Monica 
(cxxnof of 16th Street, across from Jaguar Shov^pom) 



ASUCLA BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

May Board Meeting 




12:00 Noon Friday, May 26, 1994 
2408 Ackerman Union 



^ 



LauI Month 



At the May 19, 1995 Special 
Meeting, the Board of 
Directors received the 
following report: 

♦ Review of Recommendations 
of the Committee to 
Restructure ASUGLA 




On I he Agenda 



The May agenda includes 
the following action and 
information items and 
reports: 

♦ Approval of GSA Budget 

♦ Services and Enterprises 
Financial Update 

♦ Reports of Executive 
Committee and ASUCLA 
Restructuring (x>mmittee 

♦ Division Year- End Reports 



<, 



Navigate your future. Advertise. 

Daily Bruin 



•f 



INTERNAL 206-7562 




Grand Opening ! 



#1 




TYMON 



Opens 
May 30th 



inWLA 



Hair Cut 

$S cut 

$30 permanent 
& color 



Specials! 



Nails 

$8 fill 

$12 manicure 

Sl pedicure 
$12 full-set nails 



J-r. 



We also do facials, waxing, eyebrow \Lr^ ^fr 
and lip tattooing, hair extensions. /(. /\ 

2340 Westwood (\'/' 

(near Wostsidc Pavillion) V ^ > 

310.441.5573 \^ / 





SEN'S 

GIANT SUBMARINES 



1 0968 LeConre Ave 
between Gayley ond Droxron 

Longest Tiroditlon in Wostwood 

Sondwicties your mortier opproves Homemode 
quolity w/o the woir Pro-heolrh, pfo-energy 



208-7171 



Come watch 
ESPN Prime Ticket 
f^ on our 
1\Satellite TV 





50 cents OFF; $1.00 Off 
Any Small ; Any Large 
Sepl's w/cpn ; Sepi's w/cpn 



Daily Bruin News 



Tliursday, May 25, 1995 17 



OUTBREAK 

From page 16 

"The people hate us. They 
throw rocks sometimes. Maybe 
they don't understand that what 
we are doing is actually helping 
them - I don't know," said 
Maseka, fingering the delicate 
braids in her hair. 

Buying household supplies is 
even more difficult. "They won't 
take my money. They say it is con- 
taminated," Kalume said. "If we 
need something, we have to get 
someone else to buy it for us." 



NEWSLETTER 

From page 3 

parents face is to be the best possi- 
ble parent while being the best 
possible employee," said Kit 
Kollenberg, special projects coor- 
dinator for the Child Care 
Services and one of the newslet- 
ter's founders. "Subscribing to the 
UCLA 'Working Parents 
Newsletter' and distributing it to 
employees is a positive way for 
managers to recognize how diffi- 
cult their working parents' lives 
can be." 

Co-founder June Solnit Sale, 
executive director of Child Care 
Services, agreed. 

"1 think working parents face 
the most challenging and impor- 
tant task of their lives: parenting 
and working. Our newsletter edi- 
tors understand the difficulty of 
this dual role and offer practical 
solutions to working families' 
problems." 

As the sole writer for the 
newsletter, UCLA alum and Los 
Angeles Times writer Ellen 
Melinkoff translates health care 
jargon into concise and under- 
standable reading. 

The editors said their goal is to 
eventually expand nationwide. 

"We're really targeting compa- 
nies and professional people and 
people who have a lot of contact 
with working parents," Sale 
explained. She said she would like 
to reach dentist offices, pediatri- 
cian offices and lawyer offices. 

Jackie Reynolds, a former par- 
ent employee at UCLA, said the 
newsletter serves a real need, 

"I think that (the UCLA Child 
Care Service's) newsletter is a ter- 
rific service because it is so target- 
ed to Southern California, and 
they'll have an article on how to 
deal with your children's fears 
right after the earthquake." 

FOSSILS 

From page 3 

filled in 2004, the basin will double 
Southern California's storage 
capacity and hold 800,000 acre- 
feet of water as the largest water 
facility in California history. 

Southern California has 
embarked on several major water 
projects since the Owens Valley 
aqueduct of 1913, first made 
known by civil engineer William 
Mulholland, who brought water to 
the San Fernando valley with the 
words, "There it is; take it." 

The acquisition and construction 
of the Owens Valley aqueduct was 
marked with controversy along 
with many other Metropolitan 
Water District development pro- 
jects. But the Domenigoni project 
has found cooperation among the 
water district, environmentalists 
and scientists, like Springer and 
%ott. 

The environmental impact report 
initially documented low fossil 
yield'. But Springer, with her 
knowledge of the area's geology, 

See FOSSILS, page 18 



V 



FAST FREE DELIVERY! 

Shakgys 

I ma mmWm 



L-trqe Pizza Large Pizza Large Pizza 



Any large pizza up <^ A Q^ 
to 3 toppings Of 9\J'.r^ 
your choice only ^ 



Double Special Double Special Double Special 



liririn Deal Meal 



2 Slices o( pizza & all you can 

drinl(, plus your choice of: 

• garden salad or 

• 1/2 order of Mojos or 

• pizza breadsticks 



only$Q.4fi 



Dine In or 
Carry Ont Special 



2 medium one 
topping pizzas only 



111 



.99 



New SlMk^^ Combination 




m' 



Any medium one topping pizza plus mojo 
potatoes, and your choice of: 

• 5 pieces of chicken or Only 

• 5 pieces of fish (NEW) or ^ - ^^ >ia 

• 1/2 lb. of shrimp or Sl0.4" 

• 10 Buffalo wings (NEW) or ^ 

• Pasta & Salad 



12 



APPY HOUR, ANY HOUR AT ShakCyS 



Sliakeys 



1114 Gayley I Sun-TTiurs11- 1am I QO^ ^111 
Westwood I Fri&Sat11-2am I O it H " *♦ I I I 



rilM 



Call to reserve Shakey's upstairs for your private meetings, parties, etc. 



FOR MEN 

5'8" AND 
UNDER 

Announcing a special 
offer to all UCLA students 
and faculty. We have cho- 
sen a huge selection of 
business suits and sports- 
coats to be offered to you at 

502^ 

Come in before the end of 
June and bring your uni- 
versity I.D. card for great 
savings. Suits and sport- 
coats are available in 34xs- 
46xs & 36s-46s. Dress 
slacks are available in extra 
short and short rises. Dress 
shirts are also available in 
30/31 and 32 sleeves. 

"We'r^ here to help you 
look your best at gradua- 
tion and in the business 
world. " 

-Alan Au 

(P.S. Casualwear and Friday 
wear coming soon!) 



Consultotion availoioie. 
Alterations extra. 

Conveniently Located at: 

Santa Anita Fashion Parl< #240 

400 S. Boldwin Ave., Arcadia 

(818)445-5666 

Beverly Center #709 

131 N. La Cienega Blvd.. LA. 

(310)667-2700 

C/MFWve TO $Hcm Mtrv since 1975 

Jimmy Au's 

*' SMAU* SHORT 
/«tfMtoNBMCAfffOffl>€MAN5'd'A UNDBI 




FROM ASUCLA AND 



AUTODESK 



r<<M 






f 



Whether you use Windows or DOS, this is your chance to get 
powerful, proFessional AutoCad and 3D Studio at a traction of the 
list price. Products come with AutoDesk documentation. 

Come to the ASUCLA Computer Store to make your 
purchase From May 25 through June 18, 1995. Product will 
not be available after June 18 at these prices. Only UCLA full-time 
students, faculty, and stafl are eligible. Sorry, no departmental pur- 
chases, and Extension students are not eligible for these products. 



Bundle 1: AutoCAD Release 13 & AutoVlsion Release 2 

Choose either CD or floppy diskvS. For Windows, DOS, and NT 
List price $4,490 Special ASUCLA price $579 

Bundle 2: 3D Studio Release A & Autodesk Animator Pro v. 1.3 

Choose 3D Studio either on CD or floppy disks. 
Autodesk Animator on lloppy disks. For DOS only. 
List price $3,590 Special ASUCLA price $469 

Bundle 3: AutoCAD Release 13 & AutoVlsion Release 2 plus 
3D Studio Release 4 ^Autodesk Animator Pro v. 1.3 

Choose AiitoCAD/AutoVisioii on CD or floppy disks and 3D Studio 
either on CD or floppy disks. AutoCAD for Windows, DOS, and NT, 
and 3D Studio Release and Autodesk Animator for DOS only 

List price $8,080 Special ASUCLA price $949 



' ASUCLA 
COMPUTER 
STORE 



Thr ASUCLA (3ompulrr Slore i.s Incalrd on B-ltvel 
Ackerman Union, 31 0/826-6«).'i2; Mon-'Plnir 7:46-7:.30; 
Fri 7:46-6: Sal 10-6; Sun 12-6 

• PERSONAL VIIKCKS ACCEPTED tiP TiP S^OO. 
VISA. MASTERCARD, AND DISCOVER CARDS 
ALSO ACCEPTED. 



iiiri iiiPiTii iTiiE ir Kiiiii 



UCLA STUDENT STORE 



18 Thursday, May 25, 1995 



Daily Bruin 



DONT CALL HOME 

Without your Pocket Payphonc^ prepaid cailing 
card using the MCi^ networlc. 

• Save up to 70% over all collect, phone card 

and payphone rates in the U.S. and around 
the world. 

• Talk for less to more places than with other 

prepaid calling cards too! 

Available at these Westwood Village locations: 

Weftwood Drugs 

aa^j/ • Universal Camera & Electronics 

Westslde Market • Games of Westwood 

Image Paging & Cellular 

Distributed by TLG Telecom 800-693-1035 



Hot Hair Salon 

1007BRO)aONAVE 
WESTWOOD VILLAGE 
(310) •24-2S7S - 



WAXING BYMINA 

Bikini Wax $8 

European Facial $45 

Eyelash Tint $1 2 

Up or Chin Wax $5 

Eyebrow Wax $6 

Half Legs $10 

Upper Legs & Bikini $15 

Full Legs & Bikini $20 

Arms $14 

Underarms $8 



* 

Homecoming! 





^ Amtrak California 

If you're planning to kick back at home after finals, why not start 

your relaxing early by riding Amtrak to hometowns all over California. 

Trains and connecting shuttles get you where you need to be with 

minimum hassle and maximum relaxation. If you're looking forward to a more 

active summer, Amtrak fills that bill, too. Whether you're backpacking'in 

Yosemite, beach-bumming in Santa Barbara, or hill-climbing in . 
San Francisco, the vacation begins as soon as you step aboard the train. 
For information about our Capitols, San Joaquins or San Diegans, or about 
Amtrak service nationwide, see your travel agent or call Amtrak at: 



FOSSILS 



From page 17 

wrote the district a letter stating the 
opposite. Her hunch proved to be 
correct after an earthmover uncov- 
ered a mammoth shoulder blade, 
she said. 

Since then, "Metropolitan" has 
gone to great lengths accommodat- 
ing the San Bernardino County 
Museum, which is heading the 
site's excavation. 

In 1992, the water company 
rented 1 ,600 goats to defoliate the 
400 acres of valley hillsides where 
sensitive archaeological sites might 
be located. 

"This excavation is incredibly 
significant," said Springer, who has 
curated the museum for eight 
years. "Every day seems to pro- 
duce a new fossil and a new begin- 
ning." 

But the valley was home to more 
recent former inhabilanLs as well - 
people. 

The Domenigoni Valley derived 
its named from an Italian-Swiss 
family in the later I9ih century. 
Italian-Swiss settlers inhabited the 
area around the 1870s, but histori- 
cal evidence has also revealed 
Spanish-speaking residents as early 
as the 1830s and evidence of 
Native American peoples. Then it 
was called San Jaciento, said John 
Foster, senior historical archcolo- 
gist of Grcenw(Kxl Associates. 

Through the years, the area was 
populated by a mixture of these 
groups, living at the same time but 
in separate quarters of the valley. 
Evidence suggests they did not 
associate with one another, and 
their communities were distin- 
guished by the construction of their 
homes, Foster said. 

A great deal of historical and 
pre-historical data is being uncov- 
ered without impeding the reser- 
voir's construction, scientists .said. 
"Metropolitan has been very 
supportive of our work," Springer 
said. 



VIRUS 



From page 3 

into human society through .sex 
and injectable drug use. 

Morse said an emerging virus 
could exploit breakdowns in some 
public health measures, such as 
the lack of clean water, slack 
efforts at inoculation or flawed 
sanitary systems. 

Some viruses already existing 
in humans are just now being rec- 
ognized as the source of disease. 

Dr. Philip Pellctt of the federal 
Centers for Disease Control and 
Prevention calls herpes "an 
ancient virus that only recently 
has been discovered" because 
researchers have now identified 
eight strains and suspect there 
may up to three more. 

He said medical science now 
blames members of the herpes 
family for di.seases that cau.se bil- 
lions of dollars in medical costs 
and kill thousands of people. 

The herpes viruses include 
those that cause cold sores, genital 
lesions, shingles and chicken pox. 
Other herpes types include 
cytomegalovirus, a killer than can 
attack many organs, and three her- 
pes types that sicken children and 
are a major cause of fever and 
diarrhea, said Pellett. An eighth 
herpes has been associated with 
Kaposi's sarcoma, a type of can- 
cer. 

Humans are not the only ones 
.suddenly victimized by changing 
viruses. 

Colin Parrish of Cornell 
University said the canine parvo 
virus was unknown before 1978, 
- when it suddenly started killing 



See VmuS, page 19 



Daily Bruin News 



Thursday, May 25, 1995 19 



VIRUS 



From page 18 

dogs worldwide. 

Parrish said a type of parvo had 
existed in cats, foxes, minks and 
raccoons, but not in dogs. Then 
the virus changed genetically. 

"It suddenly gained a new abili- 
ty |o infect dogs," he said. Within 
months, said Parrish, the disease 
was found in dogs on virtually 
every continent, along with 
wolves in Alaska and coyotes in 
the American West. 

Canine parvo virus is shed 
through feces and it may have 
been spread by airline travelers 
who tracked it on their shoes to 
new places, he said. 

BOMBING 



From page 8 

union and has not been seen since 
the morning of the bombing. 

The death toll will be 168 if 
Justes' body is found in the ruins. 

After the Alfred P. Murrah 
Federal Building was taken down 
in .seven seconds with the precise- 
ly timed explosions of nearly 1 50 
pounds of dynamite, one of its 
architects gave a terse post- 
mortem. 

"Once the dust had cleared," 
James Loftis said, "it was a bro- 
ken, shattered building that had 
an 18-year lifespan." 

Timothy McVeigh and Terry 
Nichols are charged in the bomb- 
ing and face the death penalty if 
convicted. 

Today's Washington Post quot- 
ed unnamed sources as saying 
Nichols has been further impli- 
cated by McVeigh's friend, 
Michael Fortier of Kingman, 
Ariz. Fortier told federal investi- 
gators he was aware that Nichols 
would mix the bomb's chemicals, 
the sources said. 

McVeigh lawyer Stephen Jones 
told ABC News that President 
Clinton was premature in calling 
for the death penalty for the 
bombers. He added that some 
people had offered prayers and 
sent small amounts of cash for his 
client. 

A judge appointed Richard 
Burr, 46, a Houston lawyer and 
previous director of the Capital 
Punishment Project of the 
NAACP Legal Defense Fund, to 
assist Jones. 

Nichols' brother, James, 
charged with unrelated explosives 
offenses, was released from jail 
Tuesday after prosecutors failed 
to persuade a judge he was linked 
to the bombing. He had been 
jailed since April 21. 

In his first public comments 
about the bla.st, Nichols called it a 
tragedy and said, "Everyone 
should cooperate fully, and I have 
cooperated fully to get to the bot- 
tom of it." 

At the implosion, many of the 
2,000 spectators had complex 
emotions while watching the 
building crumble into a 27-foot 
pile of rubble. 

Paramedic Melissa Webster, 
watching from a rooftop, felt a 
shock wave run through her, then 
went numb as the building crum- 
pled to the street. 

She cried, reliving the day five 
weeks ago when TV cameras 
captured her prying the little 
hands of an injured boy from her 
neck as she put him on a stretch- 
er. 

'That day we were running on 
adrenaline, and we put our emo- 
tions in our back pocket," she 
said. 

"Today was my time to cry, I 
ttioughl I was over the biggest 
part, but today I realized I wasn't. 
I'm sure this will be the begin- 
ning of the healing for me." 




Airfare lOi 







'*" ' "iiilHiiUiMl 




■^% (^^ 




Or call your Travel Profeswonal 

STUFF THE LAWYERS WROTE: Buy-Ahead Fares have some restrictions Tickets must be purchased within 24 hours after reserving and at least 21 days prior to departure These fares 
are gowl Monday through Friday oefore 6 am, and between 7 pm and midnight, plus all day Saturday and Sunday Seats are limited and may not always be available Tickets are 
nonrefundable and do not allow standby, but may be applied toward future travel on Shuttle by United'* There's no fee (or changing tickets as long as advance purchase, minimum slay 
and booking class requirements are met and your origin and destination don't change Additional fare may be required if above restrictions aren't met Fares are economy class and 
subject to change without notice Fares do not include Passenger Facihty Charge of up to $6, which may be applied depending on your itinerary That's all 



-•K..^ 



I 



20 Thursday, May 25, 1998 



Daily Bruin Viewpoint 



Viewpoint 



Viewpoint 



Involved students bring legitimacy to USAC 



By York Chang 

It's easy to lose faith. It's easy 
to lose faith in our ability to stop 
fee increases and cuts to financial 
aid. It's easy to lose faith in our 
power to elect pro-education 
politicians or even our own elect- 
ed officials. 

It's easy to lose faith, especial- 
ly when student government 
seems to be involved only in 
political bickering, when student 
government itself seems so irrele- 
vant to the everyday Hves of stu- 
dents thai only 22 percent of the 
campus turns out to vote. 

But the only way we can 
revive our faith is through con- 
crete victories which demonstrate 
the power of organized students. 
We do have power, and for years 
students at UCLA and throughout 
the nation have struggled to make 
education a right, not a privilege. . 
In response to the t,(XK) students 
that drop out of school every 
year, UCLA students developed 
the first student-initiated, student- 
run retention program in the 
nation, which has successfully 
improved graduation rates. 

Students across the country 
have organized and lobbied for 
the passage ofjjie Violence 
Against Women Act, which man- 
dates thai universities publi.sh sta- 
tistics on sexual assault and 
sexual harassment. Throughout 
the UC system this year, students 
have organized to stop fee 
increases and attacks on affirma- 
tive action. And many of the 
regents and state legislators are 
finally listening. 

.Student government, as a coun- 
cil of just 13 student "leaders," 
will never be effective, especially 
if we continue (o kid ourselves 
inti) believing our titles are all the 
legitimacy we need. Our legiti- 
macy comes from always being 
self-critical and evaluating how ' 
we can improve and progress. 
Our legitimacy comes from our 




ability to get students directly 
involved in the decisions which 
affect our education. Our legiti- 
macy comes from our ability to 
work with students across the 
state and the nation as a unified 
student voice. When we all l?egin 
to work together to preserve 
access and fight for students' 
rights, only then do we have a 
realistic chance of getting things 
done. " 

But that means we have to start 
moving past the petty campus 
politics - we have been guilty of 
it as well - and begin looking at 
the big picture. What do bylaw 
changes, constitutions, appoint- 
ments and sponsorship mean if 
1 ,000 students continue to drop 
out of UCLA each year, if $ 1 2 
billion are cut from our financial 
^id, if affirmative action is elimi- 
nated ... if students are effectively 
shut out of the university. 

Students First isn't about }>eing 
anti -greek or pro-greek and 
frankly, I think students are get- 
ting tired of hearing about it. We 
aren't about only representing 
some of the campus population. 
Students First has always been 
pro-student, pro-education. It's 
about believing that when we're 
educated, organized and aware, 
we do have power as students to 
make the university responsive to 
our needs. , 

Don't place your faith in us. 
Have faith in students and the 
power we have when we work 
together. There is a place for 
everyone, whether you're looking 
to meet new friends, get involved 
in politics, bring cool music, 
speakers and cultural programs to 
campus, work on a university 
committee or do community ser- 
vice. 

These changes won't occur 
overnight, but gradually, we can 
all play a role in making our 
voice a pri^lHty irrthe university. 

See CHANG, page 23 



Counterpoint 



Preoccupation with race isn't always 'perverse' 



By Hanh Thuan Nguyen 

Iinally, someone has voiced 
opposition to the ridiculousness 
of the prevalent inquiry of nation- 
ality and ethnicity that is usually 
directed toward Asian Americans 
("Facing a 'perverse preoccupa- 
tion' with race," by Heather 
Bautisla, May 23j. 

I've faced this situation as well. 
Nine out of 10 times, when peo- 
ple approach me, their first 
inquiry is regarding my nationali- 
ty- 
Contrary to Bautista, however, 
I generally take these inquiries 
neutrally, sometimes insisting that 
the person guess my nationality, 
f And usually, ho one can give a 



correct answer until they have 
nearly exhausted their knowledge 
of the many ethnic groups in 
Asia). 

When I ask an acquaintance to 
guess my nationality, I know 
more or less their mind and per- 
sonal disposition. And when they 
can't guess my nationality, the 
last chance for them to redeem 
their seemingly inept knowledge 
of people of different ethnicities 
is when I tell them my last name. 
Oftentimes, I find people rather 
delighted to have known my 
nationality. Then they start to tell 
me about such and such per.son(s) 
they know of my nationality. 

Contrary to the general percep- 
tion, however, stereotypes are not 



always negative, if they're not 
perversely used. It is our natural 
disposition to categorize and clas- 
sify people or things so we can 
make rea.sonable deductions about 
them, ba.sed on the little informa- 
tion we have gathered in a short 
time. . 

It is quite convenient to use our 
previously-acquired knowledge to 
make deductions and therefore 
carry into action. And most of the 
time, we don't have the time, 
resources nor the ability to under- 
stand everything we need to 
know. 

In my view, it's quite futile to 
try to understand ourselves, let 
alone to try to understand others! 
And, in my opinion, it is no more 



or less stereotypical for someone 
to inquire about other people's 
majors, religions or political affil- 
iations than it is to ask their eth- 
nicity or nationality. 

Asking for a name or an intro- 
duction before telling one's eth- 
nicity, however, could be seen as 
being egotistical. Like I really 
care who the person is! 

A name, in my opinion, can be 
construed as the highest form of a 
stereotype, but we cannot do 
away with it because we know of 
no better system of identification. 
Is it not a person's name that 
gives his comments credibility, 
and equally so, is it not by anoth- 
er person's name that nullifies the 
validity of his comment? Is it not 



the name that can put someone 
into a favorable office? It's a per- 
.son's name to which we give 
favorable applause, and it's anoth- 
er's name to which we boo. 

To conclude, I would rather 
have people know me, and I 
them, as a human being with 
character and personality, who 
.sends a smile on a person's face, a 
sweet reminiscence to a solitary 
soul and hopeful prospect to a 
dispirited heart. 

Let us be reminded that other 
good, decent human beings exist 
in this seemingly harsh and cruel 
world, with no particular name, 
just as human beings. 

Nguyen is a biology student. 



Daily Bruin 

227 Kerckhoff Hall 
308 Westwood Plaza 
Los Angeles, CA 90024 
(310)825-9898 



UNorlat Soartf 




UHorlnCM*! 


MMmOoH 


MMagtns UNor 


Junnltlm 


HtmntMot 


litmHQuytn 


V)Mrpo4n« UMor 


MichMKaltor 


Aftof Hour* eOHor 


A(m#4 WBOOK 




VtctorOMn 


•petUUHor 


LMranetMa 


•witor C«^ MNer 


ParvMCaHni 


OMign Otraetor 


Bnw<Ng 


WiBl>yi»ti> MWof 




Af10«>w<er 


JinoO 




J«rry WcO/man 



Unaignad •drtonalt raprvMot a mfotiX^ opmton of 
lh« DaMy Brum EdHorial Board All cXhar cotumnt. 
lanar* arx) artwork ropraaarrt th« opmtona o4 (hoir 
authors Thay do not radact tha'viaw* of tha 
Editorial Board, tha atafl or tha ASUCLA 
Communications Board Tha Brum oompUas with 
tha Commucticalion Board's pohcy prohibiting tt>a 
puMicalion of articlas tttat parpatuata darogalory 
cultural or athnic staraotypaa Writtan matarial 
subrratlad must ba typad or wrHtan lagiMy 



All submittad malarial must baar tha author's 
nama, addrass. talaphona numbar, ragistratiqn 
mmibm or affiliation with UCLA Nair^as *ym not ba 
withhald axcapl in axtrama casas Tha Brum will 
publiah anonymous lattars on a casaby-caaa 
basis if tha lattar Is daanvad io ba of a sansitiva 
natura. but tha abova mformatton is raquirad tor 
purposas of variflcation If a lallar is printad 
anonymoualy, all biographical information will ba 
kapl conlidanttal 



Whan multipla authors submit matarial, soma 
namas may ba k^ on fila rathar than publiahed 
with tha matarial Tha Brum rfrv— tha right^ 
adit submittad malarial and to datarmirta ita ptooa- 
mant in tha papar All submissions bacoma tha 
proparly of Tha Bruin Tha Communications 
Board has a madia griavanca procadura for 
rasolving connplainis a;]ainsl any of ita publlca- 
t»ns For a copy (^ Iha complata procadura, con- 
tact tha PubHcattOTtt oMoa at 227 Karckhoff Hall, 



Daily Bruin Viewpoint 



Column 



Thursday, May 25, 1995 21 



A different upbringing is often an interesting one 




Tony 
Spano 



"To be what we are, and to 
become what we are capable of 
becoming, is the only end of life. " 

- Robert Louis Stevenson 

There is always a funny look 
on people's faces when I 
tell them my parents are 
deaf. Most of the time they say, 
"Oh, I'm sorry," like it was a cir- 
cumstance 
warranting a 
sympathy 
card. I give 
them a scowl 
and say, 
"Don't be." 

I love to 
brag that I'm 
bilingual. 
After strug- 
gling through 
German, 
French, Italian 
and Spanish, I 
can't claim 
much fluency in those languages. 
Taking a class is nothing like liv- 
ing it. From my first day on 
Earth, I was taught to speak 
English and American Sign 
Language. 

Growing up with deaf parents 
is probably like growing up with 
hearing parents. Our family con- 
sisted of the usual set of parents, 
myself and my younger brother, 
pets, a hou.se, two cars; all the 
trappings of middle-class life. I 
would guess both kinds of fami- 
lies would celebrate holidays, 
have meals and watch television 
together, make a pilgrimage to 
Disneyland and deal with sibling 
rivalry. 

I am often asked, "What's it 
-like having deaf parents?" I gig- 
gle and retort, "It's like having 
parents. Period." I don't know 
anything different. I doubt there 
is much of a variance. It isn't 
their deafness that distinguishes 
them; it's their personalities. 

Considering the average age of 
most of your parents, mine come 
from an even older generation. 
They were bom in the 1920s and 
raised during the Depression. 
They didn't meet until the '60s 




and started a family while Nixon 
was in the White House. 

(Mom and dad voted for Nixon 
in 1972 - it was their first and 
only time voting Republican - I 
was obviously brought up in a 
Democratic hou.sehold.) 

My dad's parents immigrated 
to America from Sicily; my 
mom's family originally came 



from Ireland. Both became deaf 
very ^oung as a result of illness. 
Dad grew up on a farm outside 
Denver while mom grew up in 
the city - Denver and Chicago. 

I'm not writing an autobiogra- 
phy here; instead I want to share 
my story because in today's busy 
world filled with more bad news 
than good, with more words writ- 



ten about hate than love, I 
thought I'd change the tune and 
shine a light on something posi- 
tive. 

Though I couldn't quite qualify 
to be an interpreter of American 
Sign Language, I can easily com- 
municate with it. My family had 
its own dialect, its own shorthand 
version of American Sign 



Language. My mom grew up 
learning to speak before she 
learned to sign, becoming an 
expert lip-reader. My dad has also 
utilized the skill. I didn't learn 
every existing sign; instead we 
communicate with a hybrid of 
American Sign Language and 
spoken dialogue. 

Some think it's odd that I 
would grow to be a musician with 
parents who could Aevcr hear 
what I perform. But I didn't grow 
up in a home that didn't have 
music. They loved^o "listen" to 
as well as watch television, or 
"hear" the car radio. What they 
were doing was feeling. 

I knew I was gay from an early 
age. I remember all the stories my 
mom would tell me about how 
deaf people have had to over- 
come prejudice in order to 
achieve equality. I longed to 
share my own story of being a 
misunderstood minority. 
Unfortunately I waited until hnly 
recently to break the news to 
them. It's not surprising that they 
took it well. 

My mom is an independent 
spirit who grew trf) in Denver and 
Chicago, lived in many places 
(including Manhattan), got an 
education anii.a good job, mar- 
ried and raised a family. Being a 
woman and deaf didn't stop her. 
It only propelled her. ' 

My dad owned a greenhouse 
with his brother-in-law. I worked 
1 1 summers there. He's the hard- 
est working person I've ever 
known. When he had hip-replace- 
ment surgery a few years ago, the 
doctor said the muscles he had to 
cut through were the toughest 
he'd ever seen. More than mere 
muscle, my dad's strong will and 
love for his family is his greatest 
strength. 

Trying to be dutiful-, my par- 
ents wanted to send me to a pri- 
vate Catholic school. Fortunately, 
they couldn't afford if But they 
sent me to Sunday School to 
learn all about "our" religion. 
Luckily they provided a positive 



See SPANO, page 23 



y 

\ 



Viewpoint 



A triumph of the human spirit found in Oiclahoma 



By Susan Evans 

The abominable act of terrorism 
that ripped through Oklahoma City 
last month has left in its wake a 
vast and tangled complex of 
hypotheses concerning what the 
ultimate "meaning" of the blast 
may be. 

Sociologists postulate that it 
symbolizes the death of the 
American heartland; criminologists 
insist it is about the rising tide of 
violence in American society and 
the concomitant decline in public 
trust placed in our government; his- 



torians tell us it is about the contin- 
uing drama of U.S. demcKracy and 
the historic stniggle to balance 
individual civil liberties against 
interests of national security and 
legalists argue it is nothing less 
than the quest for truth and justice. 

Amid all the sound and fury, 
however, there has yet to be prof- 
fered a theory concerning what the 
bombing, as a singular criminal act 
in itself, may represent. ^~'' 

Now, anyone even remotely 
familiar with the basics of socio- 
logical inquiry'has surely been 
introduced to the works and ideas 



of the classical French s(x:iologist 
Emile Durkheim. If Durkheim 
were here with us today in our 
moment of crisis, .surely he would 
tell us that crime performs a natural 
and necessary function in society. 

In the Rules of Sociological 
Method (1895), Duricheim made 
the shocking observation that crime 
was a natural human activityr"an 
integral part of all healthy .soci- 
eties." However, it was three years 
earlier in his seminal work, "The 
Division of Labor in Society," that 
Durkheim first hypothesized that 
crime performs a basic service to 



society by pulling individuals 
together in a common posture of 
outrage and indignation. 

The criminal has clearly trans- 
gressed a specific rule of law that 
the rest of society holds inviolate; 
when the citizens come together to 
express their outrage over the 
jiffense there develops a stronger 
bond of solidarity than existed 
before. Crime, as Durkheim tells 
us, therefore serves to make people 
more aware of what they share in 
common and unless the relentless 
passage of time is occasionally 
interrupted by instances of crimi- 



nality, then social organization 
would be impossible. 

Today, as our nation sifts 
through the tangled debris of 
human emotion and despair per- 
haps some of us can find in 
Durkheim 's words a small shard of 
hope to which to cling: That the 
spirit of human compassion and 
solidarity will always, in the end, 
triumph over even the most base 
and vile acts" of human destruction. 
It may not be much, but it may just 
be all that we have. 

Evans is a UCLA alumna. 



Ql AV P [Q "^^or my neo-dlf^mQpvcfPknd ^mr^rj/ 



ROEL BAUTISTA 



0.:j. IS INNOCENT. 

V 







L 



V 



^ Ct^ynjeslDt-gvynftcS UTP. 




iNh^ocaWT. . 




OJ. COULOBE- 




OJ. MIGHT 5B 
INNOCENT... 




Look what >buvE C\?ne: To my 

UJVEUy &/KHQtNff! 







VIEWPOINT 

EDITOR 

APPLICATIONS 

ARE DUE 

TOMORROW! 



22 TlwffMfli^ iMy 28^ ISvS 



Daily Bruin Viewpoint 




That's Risht! We're lookins for 
people of all viewpoints to be 
columnists for Summer and Fall 
quarters. Applications are now 

available in the Daily Bruin 

offices at Kerckhoff 225. Since 

Monday is a holiday, they will 

be due Tuesday, May 30 at 5 

p.m. SHARP. For more 

information, contact Lucia 

Sanchez at 825-221 6 or via 

e-mail at 

lsanchez@media.asucla.ucla.edu. 



k 



DID YOU KNOW THAT THE US CONGRESS IS PROPOSING TO 
CUT STUDENT AID PROGRAMS NEARLY $20 BILLION IN THE 

NEXT FIVE YEARS? 

THE CUTS UNDER CONSIDERARTION WOULD INCREASE 
STUDENT LOAN INDEBTEDNESS BY UP TO 50% AND REDUCE 

GRANT AND WORK-STUDY FUNDING. 

IF YOU'RE CONCERNED ABOUT STUDENT AID CUTS 



WRITE CONGRESS AND HELP SAVE STUDENT AID 

SIGN UP ON BRUIN WALK 

Thursday, May 25th 

and 
Tuesday, May 30th 

10 a.m. - 2 p.m. 

YOU CAN MAKE A DIFFERENCE 
LET CONGRESS HEAR FROM YOU! 

UCLA Alumni Scholars Club 



Counterpoint 



In L.A.y 
anyone 
can find 
hi 



By Eli KItt 

I am writing in response to let- 
ter from Tomas DuBois in the 
May 22 Daily Bruin ("He's just 
too civilized for L.A."). 

I have lived in Los Angeles for 
15 years and am one of those 
naive people who believes it is a 
nice place. Actually, it*s one of 
the nicest places in the world, for 
anyone who wishes to take a 
moment and look around. 

The problem is that people 
come here with preconceived, 
media-influenced notions that all 
we have to offer here are drive-by 
shootings and smog. Once they 
come here, that is all they look 
for out of this great city. But in 
my opinion, anyone who sees the 
weather and a chance to see a 
movie star as the only positives 
about Los Angeles should take a 
look at themselves, not at the city, 
for their lack of a good 4ife here. 

Like any big city, including 
peaceful and quiet Chicago, L.A. 
has its share of crime, pollution 
and natural disasters. AH of these 
pale in comparison, however, to 
the numerous positives this city 

(L.A. is) one of the 

nicest places ix\ the 

world,.. 

offers. 

Los Angeles is large and 
diverse enough to satisfy any per- 
son from any kind of background. 
Everyone can find a home among 
their own community in this city. 
And it seems to me that this very 
diversity is what scares 
Mid westerners the most. They are 
used to having the same kind of 
people doing the same kind of 
things, without much original fla- 
vor. They look down upon L.A. 
residents l)ecause we have better 
things to do than follow sports as 
if it were our calling in life, or 
because we don't sit around a 
table and chant "Da Bears" like a 
bunch of losers. 

The fact is, Los Angeles is a 
wonderful city that allows every- 
one to move at their own pace 
and be individuals. 

One can experience a bike ride 
down Venice Beach on a balmy 
January morning and then hit the 
slopes of Mountain High in the 
afternoon. One can go to a 
Chinese New Year's party where 
the stretts are closed down so 
people can party like they are 
back home. 

Anyone who chooses to, can 
make a home for themselves in 
Los Angeles. If one really takes 
the time to get to know 
Angelenos they will discover that 
the majority of us have much bet- 
ter things to worry about than 
cars ahd material possessions. 

It's funny to watch New 
Yorkers and Midwcslemers pack 
up their entire life into a U-Haul, 
just to come to Los Angeles and 
cry about how bad the city is. 
Obviously, their home isn't as 
great as they say it is, if they have 
to come to lowly Los Angeles to 
find happiness. I guess there is no 
way that we will ever be as civi- 
lized as they are. 

Kitt is a senior political science 
student. 



Daily Bruin Viewpoint 



Thursday, May 25, 1995 23 



CHANG 



From page 20 

in making students first. 

Applications are available now 
for student government staff and 
presidential appointed positions. 
We really want to hear your 
ideas, your concerns, your sug- 
gestions and we would like to get 
you involved in taking control of 
the direction of your education. 

Come by 304 Kerckhoff Hall 
and take the "government" out of 
student government by represent- 
ing yourselves. 

Chang is the 1995-96 
Undergraduate Students ' 
Association Council president- 
elect. 



SPANO 



From page 21 

example of being Catholic. They 
simply believed in their faith and 
believed everyone had a right to 
their own beliefs. They were irri- 
tated by those who tried to offer 
them conversion to another reli- 
gion. Mom and dad would never 
try to persuade anyone to change 
their faith and expected the same 
tolerance ft-om others. 

Though I grudgingly attended 
Sunday School, received commu- 
nion and went through confession 
and confirmation, I never felt any 
truth in the institution. That's 
why I admit to being raised 
Catholic, but count myself as an 
agnostic. I never embraced the 
church. Growing up gay, I under-_ 
stood the church would never 
embrace me. It wasn't the people 
I couldn't tolerate, but the institu- 
tion that wouldn't tolerate me. 

Being deaf puts my parents in 
a community - a culture. 
Friendships created in childhood 
have continued throughout life- 
times. Like family members, my 
parents friends have been present 
at celebrations, weddings, funer- 
als. Friends have never lost 
touch, no matter the distance. 

In most respects my family 
could be classified as an average 
middle-class American family. 
Luckily we weren't that average. 
Being different was being dis- 
tinct. Having deaf parents, grow- 
ing up with a greenhouse or being 
gay made life more interesting. 



I learned from the fact 

that my parents 

achieved far beyond 

what many beheved 

they were capable of 

achieving. 

Experiencing love and accep- 
tance in a culture that tolerated 
differences obviously influenced 
me. Deafness didn't keep my par- 
ents from pursuing careers and 
happiness. Being hearing 
impaired didn't keep them from 
attending concert after concert, 
supporting my choice to become 
a musician. 

In a world of dysfunctional 
families and an era that will rede- 
fine family, I learned from the 
fact that my parents achieved far 
beyond what many believed they 
were capable of achieving. 
Culture and statistics would keep 
them down, logic suggested. But 
they pursued life with vigor. I 
hope my vigor is just as fulfilling. 

Spano is a second-year graduate 

student in the music department. 

'E-mail him at 

MuseSpano @A OL Com. His 

columns appear on alternate 

Thursdays. 



mm and Jt/f(?e: 

Who made your shirt? 




T/7e GAP 
*Union Bay 





your mother 
*my mother • 

An exhibit on tl)e basics of fhe Garment Industry. 



Thursday, PAay 25 @ Perloff Quad 
1 0:00 am until 4:00 pm 



Paid for by USAC 




California Graduate Institute 



Administrative Office 

1 1 00 Gtendon Ave., Floor 1 1 

W. Los Angeles. CA 90024 

(310)208-4240 



Graduate School of Psycholoqy and Psychoanalysis and MFT 

MA and PhD Programs in Psychology 
and Marriage & Family Therapy 



Orange County Facility 

1122 E. Unooln Ave. B-200 

Orange, CA 92665 

(714) 637-5404 



CGI has been approved by the Superintendent of Public Instruction, California Education Code 9431 OB. 
CGI graduates meet the educational requirements for Psychology and MFCC licensure in California. 
In addition to the degree programs, CGI offers ihe following Certificate Programs: 



- The Treatm e nt of 
Chemical Dependency 



- The Treatment of Perpetrators 
& Victims of Violence 



- Behavioral Medicine 



Psychoanalysis 



Classes held in West Los Angeles and Orange (OC) 



2.<X)-5.<X)pm 

5i0O4j00pin 
5JO-7flOpni~ 
6<K>-7JOpm 
•900-11 K»pin 
■AO-I LOOpm 



Human Anstomyand Physiology 

Dream Aiulyri* II 

Pfychoanalyllc P(yct¥Mh«rapy 

Nai^wlMIc CMsanJcre: Shame 

CuiJcd Imagery 

Biofeedback Therapy 

MFT Pr»ct»aim l-IH — 



Advanocd Human Scxualily 
Croup Procca & Technique 
Croup PnxeM U Te.hnlque 
Phyiiologlcal Pfychdogy 
Oinical Pradkum l-V! 



T.OIeioaPhD 
''D.CIlHord.MD 
IVi«i%U>W/aal>,MD 
D.aiKotd.MD 
C. Oliver. PhU 
T.Oteioo, PhD 
KCol«r«.PhO 
N. Pike MSW ((X) 

J. Packer. PhD 
R. Phillip*. PhD OC 
T.Ote«>n.l'hD 
R. Philllpi. PhD (OC) 



9:30-1 IKnun troup Pnxcia it Technlijuc 

Ifi0-2j00pm Advanoid Plychdoglc*! Aaacaamcnl 

2M>.5Mpm Propoiul Reacarch III 

2j00-5OOpm PinfeaionaJ Uaucs, Ethics It Law* 

3 JO^OOpm Group Pnxeas ti Technique 

S.-00-S<Xlpm Thcain.Ptsctlora(P>y<h.lnaMtdicalVVaHd 

5.'00-<i)0pm Proposal Rraearch II 

SOO-tOOpm Learning Ic Cognition 

Si)0-t.O0pm Primllivc Menial Slalct * 

3i)0-8!0flpm Dia^KMiaJt Direct, in Adult Ptychcpalh. 

5A0-SM)pm ThcHalocauil&Schindler'aLJai 

S:l3-«:4Spm Croup Procet* <c Technique 

•AO-l 1.00pm R«March Method* & Analysis II 

• 00-1 1:00pm Technique o( Ihe Initial ConsulUtton 

•00-llOOpm Geriatric Psychcp*lhak>gy 

•00-llOOpm OtifectRoUUons Theory I 



D. Fehr, PhD (OC) 

A.Panobky. PhD 

R. Hunter, PhD 

M.Gerson, PhD 

D. Fehr, PhD (CC) 

D. Diamond, MD 

L. Weisbender. PhD 

R. Hunter, PhD 

D. CIlKord. MD 

R.Collra.PhD (OC) 

B. Schwani-Le*. PhD 

M. Koven, PhD 

R. Hunter, PhD 

L.S«lv«rton.PhD 

J. Mayhall, PhD (OC) 

W. RicUes, MD 



y; 



1 J0-300pm Croup Proceia It Technique J. Packer, PhD 

3OO-5O0pm Human Soualily A.Taylor, PhD 

2O0-SO0pm Advancwl QlnicaJ Hypnosis T. Mas«, PhD 

300400pm tjeamlngfc Cognition R.Hunler.PhD 

200400pm Psychology o( Women D. Hall, PhD 

300-4 JOpm Croup Process Ic Technique ). Packer. PhD ) 

500400pm Piopocal RcMai^ l-ll! R- Hunter, PhD 

500400pm SukldeA Crisis Intervention M.Peck.PhD 

5.OO4O0pm Self Psychology II L.Superslein, PhD 

500400pm Issue* in Fam. Psychopath. IcPaycholhcnpy K. Kepp, PhD 

5O(V4O0pm Psychopathalogylc Family Dynamics S. Harris. PhD 

500400pm Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy D. PlatI, PhD 

500400pm Advanocd Human Sexuality A. Taylor, PhD 

SOO4O0pm Psychophannaoalogy D. Dlama««d, MD 

500400pm Industrial /Organizational Psychology S. WImcr, PhD 

•00-1 100pm QinJcal PrKticum III R.Cruener,MD 

•OO-I lOOpm Tactics d Change In Family Therapy K. Kepp, PhD 

•OO-l 1.00pm Child Abuse fcDomwlIc Violence D.Rawcn,P (OC) 

•OO-llOOpm Bridge Between Pedagogy 4i PA IWatmt. R. Ekalein, PhD 



(OC) 
(OC) 

(CX) 



(OC) 
(OC) 



900-IO-JOam Croup Process 4i Technique 

llOO-2.00pm Sodal Psychology 

1 1 OO-X-OOpm C:or|alnl Therapy 

200400pm Cognitive-Behavioral Therapy 

200400pm Psychdoglcal Assessment I 

30(M :30pm Croup ProoMs it Tschnkiu* 

530(V4:30pm Croup ProoMS it Technique 

500400pm Oinical Pradlcum I 

500400pm Oinical Practicum II 

500400pm PsydwtoglcalAawssmcnin 

SO04O0pm Dlag^>aaUiiDli«ct In Adult Psychopath. 

500400pm Tactics at Chang* In Family Therapy 

500400pm PsydMto|lcalAase«manlUI 

•-J&4O0pm GimipPiaoMt* Technique 

•00-llOOpm Proposal RtsMrch t 

tOO-1 100pm Psychopathologjrli Family Dynamk* 

•00-n.OOpm Oinical CaaeConieranc* 5 

•OO-I lOOpm Psytfwpathologjr II 



(OC) 



R. Phillip*^ PhD 
M. Karlowac. PhD 
L. Singer, PhD 
L. Slnger,PhD 
K. Cross. PhD 
M.KovtaPhD 
M. ICoven,PhD 
L. Weisbender, PhD 
L. Singer, PhD 
K. Crow, PhD 
R. Goiira, PhD 
D. RowetvP 
"LSllvettoaPhD 
M. Koven. PhD 
M.Kai4ovacPhD 
D. Coopar-Byram, PhD 
).De«champs.MD 
M. Genoa PhD 



(OC) 



I 



900-IIOOn Development o< Ihe Per>son 

100.4.00pm Schlrophreni* & Psychotic Suies 

500-6 JOpm Group Process 4c Technique 

500400pm Oinical Hypnosis 

500400pm Comprehensive Exam Review 



D. Rozen. PhD 
L HeJgn. PhD 
D. Fehr. PhU 
K. »C»nd. PhU 
Core Faculty 



(OC) 
<OC) 



i 



SJO-IO.OOam 
lOOO^IOOpm 
I OOO- 1.00pm 
1100-l2JOpm 
1 00 -4.00pm 



Croup Process 4 Technique 
MFT PT»c1lcxm«+4» - 

Human Sexuality 
Croup Process & Technique 
Psydioiogical Assessmmt II 



D. fehr. PhD 
-RrCoilra, PhD 
N. Pike, MSW 
J Packer, PhD 
S. Harrts. PhD 



(OC) 
-lOQ 
(OC) 

(OC) 



Weekend Special Clas ses & Semi nars 



WEST LOS ANGELES 



J/i-7 

1/74 

1/21-22 

l/2»-2» 

2/}-4 

2/44 

2/44 

2/IM2 

V44 

V44 

Vl»-I« 

VI ••H 



1/20-21 
VZ7-2( 

2/III-19 
4/22-23 

3/2S-24 

4/»-9 

V1II-19 
3/25-2* 



2/11-12 
2/2S4 

2/U-1« 
Vll-12 



3/2S-24 



FrI 600- II 00pm 
Sat 900400pm 

Sal 100.6.00pm 
Sun9.O0-6O()pm 

Sat 1 00-6 00pm 
Sun 900-6 0(}p in 

Sat 1 00-6 00pm 
Sun 9.00-6 OOpm 

Fri 6.00- II 00pm 
Sal 9004.00pm 

Sal lO0-6O0pm 
Sun 9.004 OOpm 



Sal 1.O0-6O0pm 
Sun 9004 0()pm 

Sal 9 00-5 00pm 
Sun 900400pm 

Sat 9.004.00pm 
Sun9O0-2.O()pm 

Sat 100-6 00pm 
Sun 9.004 .OOpm 

Sat 1.004.00pm 
Sun 9.004 0<)pm 

Sat 9<X)-.')0(>pm 
Sun900-I.0<]pm 



Coenlli ve Therapy for Mood 
ana Persorvslity IJi sort! crs 



liwursin |-jmilyi;«j^hopalhoiogy4t 
Psychotherapy 

Psychotherapy willt Ihe Chemically 
Dependent Patient 

Intro, to Mediation 4c Basic* In 
Family Law 

Mifvaged Care Clinical Practicum 
MFT Advanced Practicum l-lll 
Psy c hosy n I he« > 



Counlerlranjilerence 4c 
Prx)lesAio(\al Bouiwiancs 

Psychol herap y w 1 1 h 
Scniiophrmic Palienis 

Practicum in Ihe TrralmenI ol Victims 4i 
Perpetrators o< Violeiwe 

Tactics ol Change 



What Is Meant by Containing a Patient r 



L. Singer, PhD 
tC Kepp, PhD 
k kepp, PhD" 
L Saraso. JD 
L Singer, PhD 
R. Goltra. PhD 
T.aoon,PhD 
W. Cobum, PhD 
O. Dada. PhD 
Faculty 
R.Golira.PhU 
A.Pan^ian.PhD 



li74 

1/13 ills 

I/I 4- IS 

VUUU 

l/3»-29 

I/3A-29 

V«4 

2/ii-ir 

Sa*-I9 
M-9 



1/30 It 22 
V3«iS 

V44 
V44 

3/3 JtS 
4/7*9 

VIII2 
2/35-24 

3/1103 
V35-3( 

3/25-K 

yii-u 



V3S-ai 

VI-3 



Sat 100-6tl0pm 
Sun 4.004 OOpm 

Fri 600-lOOOpm 
Sun 900400pm 

Sat 1.004.00pm 
Sun 9.O04O0pm 

Fri 600-lO.OOpm 
Sun 900400pm 

Sat l.0040(^m 
Sun 900400pm 

Sat 100400pm 
Sun 9004O6pm 

Sat 1004.0(k>m 
Sun 9004 OOpm 

Sal IO04OCtom 
Sun 9004011pm 

Sal 1004 0(^ 
Sun 900406pm 

Sa(lOO4O0bm 
SunfOCMOOpm 



ORANGE 



Theories of Communication L Petcr\ PhD 

Biole«l hack Therapy R. Wail, PhD 

Society 4c Chemical DrpenderKy LSaraso^JD 

Suicide 4c Crisis Intervenllon S. Hania, PhD 

The Family 4c Chemical Dependency N. Pike, MSW 

Guided Imagery K- MacLaay, PhD 



Psychopalhology 4c Psychotherapy with D. RoweaJD 
Victlmsli Petpetrstorsaf Vlotcftc* 

Seminar in Psychopharmacdogy S. Kraasner, F^D 



IntroductionloOinlcalPrsclica* D. PlalC, PhD 

Managed Health Care 

Child Abuse AsscMm ent 4c Reporting K. Kanei, PhD 



An Excellent Education For Those Who Qualify 



v.*. 




'y^ 







By Adrienne Dortch 
and John Digrado 
Daily Bruin Staff 



I was In Adam Curry's office today. Papers 
everywhere, monitor screens flickering videos 
of U2 and Social Distortion ... you'd think 
someone would be able to keep his office a 
little cleaner. 

But it got boring just looking around. I 
wanted to goof around with some of the stuff in 
there, but under the circumstances it was 
impossible. The picture on my monitor 
changed, and there he was, stooping over, ^ 
picking up some papers and waving Into the 
camera as if he saw me watching all the way 
from new York. 

Left Adam and gophered over to the 
University of Minnesota to check the weather 
there. The satellite showed rain over the 
deserts of Arizona, but nothing but clear skies 
and warm weather in Santa Monica. Hmm ... 
mayt>e I'll go surfing ... on the 'net. 

The Internet is growing at a furious rate. 
Every month, the population grows by about 20 
j>ercent; 15 million people in Over 60 countries 
currently surf the Internet. And, with the 
massive commercial and educational bent 
given to Web home p>ages and gopher sites, the 
Internet is fast becoming a fixture in our dally 
lives. 

But for those of us who have yet to make the 
quantum leap from television and print media 
to hypertext and interactlvia, the 'net can be. a 
daunting and intimidating place. Wrought with 
technical lingo and more possibilities for a 
wrong turn ttian a map drafted by a 
cartographer on speed, many people feel 
stranded at the on-ramp to the information 
superhighway. 




i#« 











\/. 



V? I 




.'5 



i 



.>•<' 




» «»• 






m 



Well, it's time to merge. Think of the Internet 
as a computer network that stretches across 
the worid. It's sort of like The Blob - 
encompassing everything and controlled by no 
one. Although It seems immense. It actually 
consists of only a few different components. 

"... so anyway, things here have really begun 
to pick up. ive gotten a job as a coffee jockey 
In the campus coffeehouse, met lots of new 
people, its Interesting ... la is so much different 
than Vermont, i can walk outside without 
having my hair freeze, take care ..." 

Perhaps the most well-known service on the 
Internet is e-mail, which enables users to send 
messages to the p)erson at the next computer 
or to a friend in Calcutta. It works like normal 
mail - everyone has his or her own e-mail 
address - but instead of taking days, it arrives 
in seconds. 

'does anyone know when U2 Is coming'back 
to america?" 

newsgroups are basically a conference on the 
Internet. The idea barkens back to e-mail, but 
the difference Is you're talking, exchanging 
information and listening to users all over the 
worid, not just sending letters. You can jxjst 
notes, respond to other's comments, read 
articles and respond directly to the author. 

The diversity of topics and users makes for a 
very Interesting time to setythe least. All sorts 
of people and topics can be found on the 
newsgroup, ranging from environmental issuer 
to news to the Melrose Place Online Fan Club. 

Besides e-mail and newsgroups, you can 
entertain yourself by copying files over the 
internet using Hie Transfer Protocal (fTP). FTP 
allows you to download programs, files, 
pictures, music and movies onto your own 
computer. 

As far as encyclopedic breadth of topics goes. 

See inTERtiET, page 30 




W^ 



\ ] I m:^ 




*- 



f^^ 








ser 





i i mt 



Look for the Daily Bruin Wc 
site features tlie gender crimes i 
published earlier this year 
gallery of photos, graphics 
layouts. But there is more to^ 

keep the address in 
http://www-parar1igni. 





Graphic and Uliistration by 
Kenji Morrow and Peter Zaslav 



ri^,ucia.edu 



26 Thursday, May 25, 1995 



Daily Bruin After Hours 




Daily Bruin After Hours 



Thursday May 25, 1995 27 



Old Town Brings Cozy 
Ambiance for Frequenters 




By Sona Stepanian 




You've eaten in every restaurant within a 
20 mile radius, seen every new movie and 
graced the dance floors of every club. The 
trendy threads and high heels aren't 
calling your name and you're faced with a 
F>erfectly good weekend. Decisions, 
decisions ... 

Well, far beyond the hills of Westwood 
lies a quaint little street nestled in the city 
of Pasadena. Boasting the name "Old 
Town," Colorado Boulevard bustles with 
traffic and a myriad of activities for a 
Saturday night. 

Old Town maintains a balance between 
the class and romance of an old 
European-type street and the style and 
trends of modern times. Stores like The 
Qap, Banana Republic and Urban 
Outfitters are more than ready to meet 
your "up-to-date" sense of style. Yet a 
handful of antique shops successfully 
draw you back to a time of mahogany 
-dressers and player pianos. 

Restaurants, specialty shops and people 
of all ages dot the streets. Most of -the 
restaurants offer outdoor seating, so the 



sidewalks are cluttered with people 
enjoying aromatic and delicious-looking 
meals. Listen to Calypso drums beat out 
the tune of "The Godfather" as a mime 
performs in front of a quiet and attentive 
crowd. 

"You can have dinner and see a movie 
In Old Town just like you can anywhere 
else. But the atmosphere is different here. 
It isn't too trendy and it Isn't too old. It's 
clean, relaxing and has a lot of character," 
say Lalig Koundakjian, an Old Town 
frequenter. 

Although Old Town has the same type of 
restaurants and shops found at the 
Universal CityWalk and Third Street 
Promenade, the atmosphere is quite 
unique, A pretentious attitude only invites 
unpleasant looks from the people who 
congregate at Barnes fie Moble to discuss a 
newly released book over a cup of hot 
coffee as a mellow, laid-back crowd 
marches up and down the street. 

Italian restaurants are quite popular and 
you can undoubtedly find one to fit your 
taste and budget. Por simple Italian, 
Manny's Pizza and Cafe offers a wide 

See OLD TOWN, page 31 




JUSTIN WARREN/Daily Brum 

Street performers are just one of the attractions at Old Town. 



/ 




MANN 



Westwood 



IVIANN 



Santa Monica 



LAEIVIIVILE 



West Hollywood 



GENERAL I LANDMARK 



Westwood 



West L.A. 



VIUA6E 

961 Broxton 
20e-U78 



TIM P»»«i Finrily (R) 

(145-4 00) 7 15-100(5 



CRITERION 4 

1313 3rd St Promenade 
395-1599 



Kln(P6-13) 

(11 30 2 15 5 001 
-7.50-10.30-12 45 



suNsn 

(213)848 3500 



MTIONAL Die Hard with • Vtn«tanct (R) 

10925 Lindbrook (10:00-1 00 4 00) 7 15 10 30-1 30 
2O0-43M 



CRITf RION S 

1313 3rd St Promenade 
395-1599 



Forial Paris (PG-13) 
(11 15-20- ■ ■ 
-7.30-10:1 



BRUIN 

948 Broxlon 
239MANN 



FCtTWM. 

10687 Lindbrook 
206-7664 



Francli KIta IPG-13) 
(2:00-4 45)7 30-10 15 

My Family. Ml Famllla (Rl 
(1:0O-4:0O)-7 00-10 00 



CRITERION 6 While You Ware Slcaplni (PC 

1313 3rd SI Promenade (1 1 45-2 0O-4 30^ 

395-1599 -720-950-12- 



t(PG-13) 
> 00-4 45] 
1:15-12:2(1 

•61 

i 



Waekand Programs 

Fn/Sat Mtdnioht 

Maniac 

Clailis 

Frame Up 

Erotlaiia 

Pulp Fiction 

Sat/Sunll 00 AM 

LalchoOroffl 

Tifrero 

Frame Up 

House ol Bamhoo 

The Bed You Sleep In 

A Great Day in Harlem 



AVCO CINEMA 

Wilshire at Westwood 
4750711 

!>'$ FIRST CHOICE PRESENTATION THEATRE 

70mm - THX SOUND DOLBY STEREO 

The TOTAL Entertainment Experience 



WESTSIOE PAVILION The Enallshman IMho Went Up 
Goldwyn A Hill And Came Down a Mountain 

475 0202 (12 30)2 45 5 00 7 30 9 45 



THX Dolby 



Crimson Tide (R) 

1130-2 00 4 30 7 00-9 30 
12 30-3 00-5 30 8 00-10 30 



THX ore 



lad Boys (R) 

12 00-2 45-515-7 45-10 3<i 



Santa Monica 



WESTSIOE PAVILION 

Goldwyn 
475 0202 

WESTSIOE PAVILION 

Goldwyn 
475-0202 



WESTSIOE PAVILION 

Goldwyn 
475-0202 



RESENT 

1045 Broxton 
208-3259 



ALmiaPriMM*(6) 

(11 30-2 00-4 30)7 00-9 3() 



MOINCAI 
1322 2nd Street 
394 9741 



Mw««l'aWaMiiif(R' 



PUZA 

1067Glendon 

206-3097 SepAdm Don Juen de Marto |P6-13) 

(4 45)-9 3(i 



'aWaMiiif(R) 

(2 15)-700 



LAEMMLE 



MONICA? 

1322 2nd Street 
394-9741 



Satyaiit Ray s Jalsagmar 

(2 00)7 00 

SepAdm Red Cap 

4 30-9 30 



Satyam Ray's GtamlaU 
((iO)-4 15-7 00-9 45 



„ Caspar (PC): Sat 7 30. Sun 5 00 

Vina'ge otthe Damned (R): 12 15-2 30-500-7 30-945 



Beverly Hills 



Beverly Connection 

La Cienaoaat Beverly Blvd 

Free 2 1/2 hour validated parking 

659-591 1 



IMild Reads 
3 25 7 40 1000 



The Secret ol Roan Inish 

(12 00)2 15-4 30-7 00-9 15 
No Wed 7 00 Show 

AGooNito^ 

(11 45 1 jSlr^-W 

SepAdm Picture Bride 

(12 15)-2 30-4 45 7 15-9 30 



WESTWOOD 1 

1050Gaytey 
208-7664 



WESTWOOD t 

1050 Gayley 
208 7664 



Oulkraak (R) 

(5 00)10 20 
Doioraa CialbdnM (R 



T?:^& WLA/Beverly Hills 



Friday (R) 
(2:45-5:00)-7:15-9:») 



Blfgiin Showa () Far All Thealrai 



MONICA 3 

1322 2nd Street 
394-9741 

J- 



Amaltur 

(2:15)-4.45-7 15 9 45 



WESTWOOD S 

1050 Gayley 
206 7664 



Mm ol Oaatti (RJ 

7 30-9 45 

OerdvIO) 

(3:00-5:15) 



ROYAL 

11523$M Bivd 
477-5581 



Burnt by the Sun 

4 00700950 
Sat/Sun (1 :00)-4.00-7 00-9 50 



MUSK HALL 

9036 Wilshire 
274-6869 



Motrtufll 

5 15 730-9:30 
Sat/Sun (1:00-3:10)-5.15-7:30-9:30 



MONICA 4 

1322 2nd Street 
394-9741 



MONICA 

1322 2nd Street 
394-9741 



WESTWOOD 4 

1050 Gayley 



(1«)-4:0O)-7 0O-iao5 



COLOR USED 



Santa Monica 



CRITERION 1 Mj Family. Ml Famllla (RJ 

1313 3rd SI Promenade (11 (» 1 50-4 50)-7,45-10 30 
395-1599 



West Hollywood 



•000 Sunsal (al CmaMi H««|Mi) Fraa Parkl*| 



Farinelll: (1 00) 
Swimming with Slufta: (315) 



Weekend Programs 

Ffi/Sal Midnight 

The Master o( the FMna Guillotine 

Peking Express 

A Better Temmorrow III 

Heroic Trio 

Sat/Sun 1 1 00 am 

Martha and I 

Desert Bloom 

Pather Panchall 

The World ol Apv 



TMXOolBy "» Perei Famllj. (R) 

12 00-2 30-5 00-7 30 10 00 (. Ffi/Sat 12 iO) 



THX Oolbv Crimson Tide IRI 

12 30-3 00 5 30-800-10 30 (♦ Fn/Sat 12 OOJ 

11 30 2 00-4 30 7 00 9 3(J 



Dolby ■*' *>r* W 

11 30-2 15-5 00-7 45-10 30 (♦ Fri/Sat 12 00) 



Dolby 



Muriel s Wedding (RJ 

12 15 4 45 915 

Double Feature Circle ol Friends (P^-^') 



Santa Monica 



NUWILSHIRE The Mystery ol Rampo 

1314 Wilshire Blvd 5 00 7 25 9 50 (♦ Fri/Sat Midniohli 
394 8099 Sal/Sun/Wed 12 30-2 45-5 00 7 25-9 50 



NUWILSHIRE Crumb 

1314 Wilshire Blvd 4 30 7 00 9 40 (« Fri/Sat Midniohtj 
394 8099 SaVSun/Wed 1 1 30 2 00-4 30 7 00-9 40 



UNITED 



Westwood 



UA WESTWOOD The Enolishman Who Went Up 

10889 Weliwonh A Hill And Came Down i Mountain 
475-9441 12 202455107351000 



Oolbv Village al the OamMd (R) 

12;15-2.45-5.15-7:45-10 10 (♦ Fn/Sat 12 M) 



suNsni 

(213)S4«-3500 



Swimming with tha SiMika 
(1.00)-310-520-7.40-9:55 



suNsnz 

(213)848-3500 



(145)-4;20-7:00-9 40 



CIWTEinONZ 

1313 3rdSt Promanadd 
395-15W 



PfMnlN) 
(11:30 2 30-4 30) 
■7:00-915-11:36 



SUIISCT3 

(213)848-3500 



(110)3 20-525 



Dm DMWV 
745-10«l 



suNsnd 

(213) S4B-3500 



(1«0)-3:1S-S:3O-7.!»-iaiS 



PACIFIC 



Westwood 



LANDMARK 



West L.A. 



UA WESTWOOD 

10889 Well»ror1t) 
4759441 



UA WESTWOOD 

10889Wellworth 
4759441 



Forget Parts (PG-13) 
12 45-3 1() 5 40 8 lO 10 40 



Forget Parts (P6-1SJ 
1145-2 10-4 40 7J0 9 40 



UCLA 



NUART 



Rakol Wlibout A Cause Campus Events 



LagandsellNFall 



cmroiiONi 

1313 3rd St Pro m an a <d 
395-1S9S 



(11:10-1 40-4;20) 
-7:10-»:30-11:4S 



SUNSETS 
(213)841-3500 



WMIa Yaa Ware SiMplM (POJ 
215-4 35-7()5-935 



(2:00)-4:30-7 00-9J0 



CREST 

1262 Westwood Blvd _ . 

474-7866 Sal/Sun 12 00-2 15-4 35 7 05 935 



V1272 Santa Monica 5 30-600 (. Sat/Sun 12 30-3 00) Acke man Grand Ballroom W«jm.ur»^« 4 30^ 
47«-fi.i79 BtoaB i«i*«r Friday Mtdolflht 525 1958 ui-^JT.!^! irTS 

Saturday Midnight $2perntght Wed/Th«rs/Tri O 7 30 



Visit Movlanet at hltp^Jmmovlenet com/mov«Set Cf C Net http //server? seas ucia edu/-salram/cec html 



28 Thursday, May 25, 1995 



Daily Bruin After Hours 



An Experience in the 
Ways of Man 




By Brian Stannard 

Anthropology 7.5 

Focus species: Homo sapien 

Focus sex: male 

Range: worldwide 

Behavior patterns: The male Homo 
sapien, also known as man, boy, 
relationship-wrecker and asshole, 
proves an interesting specimen. Prone 
to fits of drinking alcohol and 
expressing aggression toward anything 
that moves, one of the few things that 
can subdue the male Homo sapien is 
the female Homo sapien. 

At times, however, small groups of 
male Homo sapiens will break away 
from the rest of the pack and engage 
in what modern cultural 
anthropologists define as "male 
bonding." Almost all acts of male 
bonding include: a television set, pizza 
and a case of beer While interacting 
with the female Homo sapien, the male 
tends to watch different shows on 
television, but it is interesting to note 
that once away from the female, male 
Homo sapiens engaged in male 
bonding focus their viewing efforts 
toward football, "Beavis and Butthead" 
and "Cops." 

However, there are variations to the 
standard form of male bonding. 



Recently, anthropologists and. 
scientists at UCLA stealthily waited in 
some bushes at Bruin Walk and then 
shot an unsuspecting male Homo 
sapien with a tranquilizer dart In order 
to facilitate tagging the specimen's e^r 
with an electronic surveillance device. 

Through Inspecting the specimen's 
pockets, the team of world-renowned 
anthropologists found that members 
of this male specimen's herd referred 
to him as Brian Stannard. With the 
tagging device securely in place In the 
specimen's ear, the mysteries and 
complexities of the phenomenon 
known as male bonding would be 
unlocked. 

As the anthropologists followed 
their specimen around, they patiently 
waited for him to engage in 
TV/pizza/beer-style male bonding, but 
instead something startling occurred. 
Apparently, male Homo sapiens 
Involved in male bonding also feel a 
need to show off their virility and 
strength to one another through 
challenging their male peers to 
perform ludicrous and often life- 
threatening acts. — 

If a male accepts the challenge and 
successfully completes It, he moves up 

See BONDING, page 31 



SPONSORED BY 



"^"j; , , BRUIN TV GUIDE 



By UCB • UCI • UCLA 
UCR • UCSD 



# iyufei tea I i in lu 

. UCLA '^r^iEs ITS mm JO m sFims mn the jest 



<m\> 



800 



(632-6863) 9am-9pm 

MD-BOUND 



THURSDAY EVENING 



BROADCAST STATIONS 



A = Century Cable B = Channel Name 



MAY 25, 1995 



2, 



TT, 



21 



TT 



^1, 



14 

cms 



N9WS t£L 



News Mj 



CBSr4ew8 



Htm* S. 



Highway 
Partrot 



NBC Ni 



lightly 



Hard Copy 



Extra (In 

Slereo) :f. 



«30) Major League Baseball Los Angeles Dodgers at New York 
ets From Shea Sladium (In Slereo Lrve) 



Science 
Guy 



Hawaii 

Cooks jR) 



News «: 



Who's the 
Boss? K 



Power 
Rar^gers 



Top Cops 

(In Stereo) 



Wonder 
Years « 



flicki Lake Women who 
dress like Iheir kids (R) 



GMANmvs 



MayNgsn 



Primer Impacto 



BusinMs 
Report 



News K 



Rescue 91 1 

(In Stereo) 



Married.. 
With 



Roseanne 

(In Stereo) 



Cant. News 



Noticias 



MacNeil/Lehrer 
Newshour K 



ABC World 



Rush 
Limbaugh 



Cops (In 

Stereo) ff 



Roseanne 

H 



Panda TV 
Magazine 



Noticiero 
Univision 



Jeopardy! 
K 



Inside 
Edition u 



MarrM.. 
With 



Ent. Tonight 



O.J. 
Simpson 



Coach (In 

Stereo)!: 



Life and 
Times 



Whaeiof 
Fortune IL 



American 
Journal t 



Simpsons 

(In Stereo) 



Star Trek: The Next 
Generation "The Outcast" 



World Report 



Agujetas de Color de 
Rosa 



Burke's Law "Who Killed 
the Lifeguard? ' (In Stereo) 



Mad About 

You (R) a: 



Hope& 
Gloria (R) 'K 



Eye to Ey« (In Stereo) s: 



Seinfeld 

"The Soup" 



Friendsjln 
Stereo) t. 



**♦ "The War Wagon" {^96^. Western) Two gunmen 
|Oin lorces to rob an armored wagon carrying gokj 



Dinosaurs! (In Stereo) 
(Pan 1 ol 4) i: 



48 Hours (In Stereo) iK 



ER "Happy New Year" (R) 



tH nappy r* 
(In Slereo) a 



News (In Stereo) 'S. 



"Secrets" (1995, Drama) Veronica Hamel A woman 
steals her housekeeper's illegitimate grandchild X. 



Myttary! "Prime Suspect ' Jane Tenmson is put in 
charge ol her first homicide case (R) (Part 1 ol 3) S 



News 



Martin (In 

Stereo) S 



Living 
Singles: 



Babylon 5 "Confessions 
and Lamentations" K 



Korean 



Comedy 
Hour 



Maria Jose 



New York Undercover 

'The Eyewitness Blues " i: 



Kung Fu. The Legend 
Continues (In Stereo) S 



Korean 



Wish Upon 
a Star 



Chabeli 




Day One X 



News 



8 



leal News 
J. Tonight 



Jang Nok Soo 



Bienveni- 
dos 



Bienveni- 
dos 



NvWS Aj 



NewsX 



Cheers X 



Lata Show (In Stereo) X 



Tonight Show (In Stereo) 
X 



Lata L«te Show (In 

Stereo) X 



Late Night (In Stereo) X lalar (R) (In 
Stereo) 



Murphy 
Brown X 



Charlie Rosa (In Stereo) 



N#W^ JL 



Nightlipe X 



Jerry Springer 



Cops (In 

Stereo) X 



M'A'S'H X 



Star Trek "The Immunity 
Syndrome" 



Horizon 



Noticias 



Paid 
Program 



Noticiero 
Univision 



News (R) (In Stereo) X 



Life and 

Times (R) 



Heritage 



sar^ 



Northern Exposure "The 

Body in Question" X 



(Off Air) 



*♦''? '7nlogy ol Terror" {\97b, Horror) 
Karen Black. Robert Burton. John Karien 



Marilyn Kagan 



M'A'S'H X 



Paid 
Program 



Jon Stewart (In Stereo) 



Andre 



Pair 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



Paid 
Program 



ABC World 



Pfid 
Program 



Beverly 
Hillbillies X 



Paid 
Program 



Are Oh Vee Alternative 
music videos 



Noche de Veronica Veronica Castro con Vallarta Show 
y Campeche Show ^^ 



24 



19 



63 



25 



3S 



60 



54 



27 



12 



33 



57 



14 



16 



21 



esma 



Biography Alfred 

Hilchcock (R 



(R) 



Sherlock Holmes 
Mysteries 



Sherlock Holmes 
Mysteries 



*t* "In Harms Way ■(1%5. Drama) John Wayne, Kirk Douglas, Patricia Neal A 
Navy officer is assigned lo retake Japanese-held islands 



South Bank Show 

•Rictiard Price* (R) 



Primenews 

X 



Crossfire 



Saturday Night Live Tim 

Robbms 



*♦♦ "The Lonely Passion olJudith Heame"(1967) A 
middle-aged spinster misinterprets a man's attentions 



Larry King Live X 



Whose 
Une? 



Stand-Up. 
Stand-Up 



World News 



SoapX 



Inside 
Politics 



Kids in the 
Hail 



Prime Time Public Affairs 



World of 

Wonder (R) 



Gossip 



039 



23 



ii 

99 



31 



20 




Amazing 
America fR) 



Features (R) 



Movie 

Magic (R) 



Talk Soup 



Know Zone 

(R) 



News Daily 



Beyond 2000 



Late Night With David 
Lettarman B Willis 



(4 30) Stanley Cup Playoffs Western Conference Semifinal Game 3 
Teams to Be Annoonced (Time Approximate) (Live) 

RinTinTin 



Maximum 
Drive 



That's My 
DojL 



(4 00) ♦» "Joshuas Heart" 
1990) Melissa Gilbert 



Real World 

(In Slereo) 



Looney 
Tunes 



Wanted 
Jams 



Clarissa 
Expiains 



It Takes a Thief "The 
Steal-Dnvmg Man" 



Raceweek Coca-Cola 
600 From Charlotte, N C 



K-9 Cop X , i\r\ Stereo) 

diA*rmar.V Chnn 'Til 



Super mar 
ket Sweep 



New Lassie 



Shop Til 
You Drop 



Best of the 

Stereo) 



'90s (In 



Salute Your 
Shorts (R) 



RugratsOri 
Stereo) X 



Marcus Welby. M.D. 

"Feedback" 



Countdown 
tolndy 



Press Box 



Baseball 
Tonight 



Waltons "The Tempest" 



Designing 
Women X 



Law & Order 

Sharers" 



The Secret 



Biography "Alfred 
Hitchcock (R) 



**'/j "The Barbarian and the. Geisha" 
(1958. Drama) John Wayne, Eiko Ando 



Brooklyn 
Bridge tj. 



Sports 
Tonight X 



South Bank Show "Agnes 

Dfe Mille" (R) 



Simpson 
Trial 



Rita Rudner BBC Special 

No. 2 (R) 



Newsnight 



One Night 
Stand 



Sherlock Holmes 
Mysteries 



Sherlock Holmes 
Mysteries 



*** 



"In Harm's kVay"(1965. Drama) John Wayne, Kirk Douglas, Patricia Neal A 
■ ■ lid islands. 



Navy officer is assigned to retake Japanese-hel 



Lip Synch 

(R) 



Moneyline 

(R) 



One Night 
SUnd 



Evening at the Improv (R) 



South Bank Show 

"Richard Price" (R) 



Calling An 
Sports 



Kids in the 
Hall 



Sports 

LatanightX 



Whose 
Una? 



Public Policy Conference 



World of 

Wonder (R) 



Howard 
Stem 



Amazing 
America (R) 



Howard 
Stem (R) 



Sportacenter X 



Evening 
ShadaX 



Evening 
ShadaX 



My So-Called Ufe Or the 
Wagon " (In Stereo) 



tereo 



L 



Looney 
Tunes 



Ironside "Beyond a 
Shadow" 

On Pit Road 
Preview 



Unsohrad Mysteries (In 

Stereo) 



Keanu 
Reeves 



I Dream of 
Jeannie 



iiovie 

Magic (R) 



Talk Soup 

(Ri 



Baseball 
Tonight 



Know Zone 

(R) 



News Daily 



Draa 
Racing 



Rescue 911 (In Stereo) X 



Beyond 2000 



Complete Guide to 

Summer Movlas (R) 



Motorcycle Racing: 

Spanish Grand Prix 



700 Club (Left m Progress) 



♦ ♦* "The Lonely Passion olJudith Heame"(19e7) A 
middle-aged spinster mismierprets a man's altenttor^s 



Law A Order "The Secret 

Sharers" . 

** Vj "The Bartanan and the Geisha" 
1958, Drama) John Wayne, Eiko Ando 



Larry King Uva (R) X 



PolKically 
Incorrect 



Russian TV 



Next Step 

151 



Howard 

Slairn(R) 



Racttwrse 

Dlgaat(R) 



Saturday 
Night Live 



Crossfire 

151. 



Monty 
Python 



Overnight 



Kids in the 
Hall 



South Bank Show "Agnes 
De Mille" (R) 



Overnight 



Showbiz 
Today (R) 



Saturday Night Live Jeff 
Daniels 



Public Policy Conference 



Beyond 
2000 



F.Y.EI (R) 



Sportacan- 
ter 



Prime Time (In Stereo) 



♦*♦ "Cotors" (1988, Drama) Sean Penn, Robert Duvall An elite 
police unit IS assigned lo control gang violence 



Father Dowling Mysteries 

(In Stereo) X 



Bewitched 

(Par! 1 ol 2) 



Love Boat 



Motorsports Hour 



**♦ They Died With Their 0oofsOn"(1941, Weslernj ErrolFlynn, Olrviade 
Haviltand. Arthur Kennedy Custer meets his fate at Utile